Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1971

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1971 volume:

nineteen seventy oneo rH •H a 0 fl o 42 Bon iomie ij 7i A yearltook published for the students of Furman University. Volume number 71 Copyright © W71 by Janice I,. McBride, editor. All rights reserved. No fxirt of this publication may be reproduced In any form without permission in writing from the editor Printed in the United States of America by Keys Printing Company, Greenville, South Carolina.U)OK ARpUND.THe FiRS-T THING YoK Monce V50WT Fd RWAM is TAB PEAMtY oE the Place . UK - A- NIN TeEMTO cenTMRY c ARDBK , IT ts IN EERFBCT S'fMHemf — ONE- BHIt-P MG f5AiANciN6 ANoTtteR — 5iaRR0U JDEP Btf iWAD £XPAM$e$ CFi-MN ANPTRSeG. water PKOF CASCADE AlTo 5PAR P-LjnG Poc?Li IN FRONT OF TAB. U mct ANP 51a1I N5 ccjdB PicRp% TH£ lAKB'S NIKKoRBP IMAGE . PONT STOP (4ere .WALK. M5IP . 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AMP IA5E UKE-A FAMoKiT tecKP- ANP K1eA[1-5 AoTeKKATEP IN A FbpjANc£ NfXoKp t ToTftE f AHCT CFTW£. clock., Wtto cfs P afoot iVce cttp5 vm- t-ex GUtf NEXT TOOK oKTftE OM PArUt AV. $E?1PF6 ,'TWEKE WA KT AM WAV "Tb cerTESTl EXcm V £U . ITKA1HEP ANt Yp EE T GT MEf OKT VvJAVTo U NC-t . VO lA WEKE Tec g M UJDKK'dKt' AfOUTTEE PRATT fo CTUVE-K vjrrw E-uxoTioviG . it WAp XOlAK hicMeait amp Vou wvpviY a At a pate. Set. TAX VmuK vJA5Too rtofcY AHP d-Koiom? AMP AHDPrnmTlNPlo TAUT -fo'ioOi P1PMT-yoiA EfE FKee. OK ATTRPAV M C T ?o Ycx TKo Ep MK fo pvJP irt EAP OE-poiKG, oHETttl Ap«tt TAEn . TP x)A6 ■EA iEP.r XP IT MATTER.Political apathy was a prevalent problem on the Furman University campus this year. Less than half of the over 2,000-student population seemed genuinely aware of what was going on in the political sphere of the United States and only a handful of students were actively sympathetic in the politics of their respective states. Those students who were politically aggressive stniggled to force current and nationally controversial issues within the traditional ivy walls of the university. Not without considerable effort did those few students demonstrate their political opinions to 50 or 200 students who ventured attending the meetings "just to see what was going on." Not many students even discussed conservation or pollution on Earth Day or concerned themselves with any issues outside the Furman confines. Since this year was particularly apathetic for students, it is ironic that Furman’s administration tried to do her part in involving students in current politics. Some excellent speakers, noted in their varied fields and professions, were guest at university-wide and divisional meetings. Time was allotted for students to both formally and informally question the speakers, but scarcely any students participated in these weekly sessions. The relatively few campus issues seemed to be of greater, if any, importance to Furman students than the broader issues tackled by students of other colleges and universities across the country. While other groups actively campaigned for political candidates, for pollution control, for an end to the Vietnam War, and for the 18-year old vote, Furman students concentrated on dormitory intervisitation, setting up a men’s government and easing mandatory attendance at university meetings. Even political figures were almost overlooked by students. The two primary South Carolina gubernatorial candidates were hosted in Greenville, one in a campus rally. Students did manage to turn out for one of the in-town rallies featuring the Vice President of the United States, and a great many were involved in a counter-rally meeting concurrently. The majority of students this year, however, helped Furman University to stand isolated from and unaware of any issues pervading other universities, Greenville, and the United States. — strubyAcademic apathy is alive and well at Furman University. There is no real intellectual community at Furman, and no sustained excitement in learning. Scattered nuclei of students exist; but they themselves admit no great interest in learning. The fault lies really in neither teacher nor student but in their failure to ignite when they make contact. Hie student’s aims may be vague; he may not be sure why he is in college except to get a degree. Fresh from the programmed learning exposure of high school, he probably has not reoriented his thoughts about education to give himself an active role in the process. Freshman pour into Furman as a mass of plastic rote learners. Students meet college professors who have it better than high school teachers, with no Study halls or hall patrols to run. These people are scholars; contact with them should jolt students to a little respect and some self-appraisal. Often nothing happens. Most of the time nothing happens. Result: academic apathy. Most of the students in the Furman academic community have no intention of being scholars. Their strongest reason for a college education lies in its professional value. (They at least give lip-service to the value of a liberal arts education.) Even with some spark from a professor they hesitate to get that involved with a serious learning experience. Rut these people are in contact with professors who continue high school teaching methods, or find the university a refuge from the real world, and no stimulation occurs. It is not necessary to have a student body of future Ph.D.’s or a 100 per cent brilliant and dynamic faculty to generate intellectual excitement. Rut some tradition of intense learning has to exist for the little sparks in the classroom to catch on. Otherwise they flicker in isolated spots and die, or glow on as iasular specks of intellectual enthusiasm. In repetition: There is no real intellectual community at Furman, and no sustained excitement in learning. Scattered nuclei of students exists; but they themselves admit no great interest in learning. By what method does Furman build such a community of interest? The administration has dubbed it the program for greatness. It’s called pulling a university up by the bootstraps, a pretty hard process involving 2000 students and 150 teachers. Somebody is always falling down again. The university hopefully is inching along toward academic maturity. The student l ody is more diverse, more irreverent. The not-so-new curriculum should blossom with results from guided and independent study. Each year Furman will feel considerable shock of absorption when students who have been abroad in a tremendously fertile, exciting atmosphere for learning demand more of their home campus to match such a total learning experience. Academic apathy will never be completely eradicated. Rut the achievement of a vital atmosphere of intellectual self-respect will make the apathetic the isolate minority, for a change. - Martha Stoddard“I am quite satisfied with the social life here at Furman. Frankly, 1 don't understand what all the complaints are about; every boy I’ve ever asked out here has been a great date.” Furman's repertoire of apathies would not be complete without at least a glimpse at the social type — more specifically, the dating (or non-dating) situation. A recent campus poll conducted by the crack Bonhomie survey team, headed by Linda McNeill, revealed the following widely differing comments and attitudes. Bonhomie: Comment briefly on Furman's social apathy. - Stisan R., sophomore English major “What’s apathy?” -Ronald T., junior Business major “Oh, I definitely believe that Furman is teeming with indifference. But what’s so bad about that? It’s the closest thing we’ve seen yet to a well-organized student movement.” -Bertrand P., junior Political Science major “1 think social apathy is O.K. It’s the antisocial apathy that worries me." Armpitta D., freshman Chemistry major “Save it, will ya? 1 got my own problems — three lousy guys waiting in the parlor.” -Velvetta M., sophomore Art major"I guess I’m what you’d call socially apathetic. Actually, 1 never thought of it that way before— I’ve just never found a Furman Lady worth asking out." —Clyde T., senior Math major "I think the situation is just awful. I can’t get past the first date with any of these girls. What a bunch of snobs — come over to Montague tonight and let me tell you about it." -Fred T., senior History major "I like social apathy. Leave me alone.” —Anonymous "I think it’s a Communist plot to abolish Ratting." —Cambodia P., sophomore Religion major "Speaking from years of controlled obser- vation. I conclude that Furman students are not socially apathetic. Their modes of expression, however, tend to centralize along certain timeworn and unimaginative avenues.’’ -The Doughboy “I think the social situation here at Furman is most upsetting. Much of the problem arises from the presence on our campus of young men and women.” - Willie T., junior Music major “Furman students these days just don't know how to have a good time. No wonder they are socially stagnant." —The Ducks “Pretty cheap method of birth control.” -Ameha D., freshman Biology majorMany students gripe; few act. Everyone knows the solutions to campus problems; few make an effort to actually solve them. Apathy strikes campus organizations! Under the harsh criticism of the majority of students, a small core of activists seek to give relevance to their organizations by providing services to the university and the community. It is easy to lx inactive and uncontrover-sial — never wanting or seeking involvement in the wide range of activities at Furman. Unfortunately, students are "only human" and tend to drift toward the apathetical path of least resistance. While verbally abhorring an ineffective Honor Court, students overlook the lying, stealing, and cheating which confronts them and in some cases even personally indulge. Who wishes to be troubled with enforcing an honor code anyway? Apathy is much less trouble. Crumbling about the inaction which grips memberships of numerous organizations, students only infrequently seek to personally activate other members. Often club officers carry the entire work load, and these few grow through their efforts. Apathy is not likely to incite growth. Even though they condemn organizational stagnation, students allow the Senate to support this inactivity with eleven thousand dollars of student funds. To question allocation of funds would be to create a controversy. Apathy rarely creates a controversy. Male students constantly argue that they are responsible, mature adults and should be allowed to have open dormitories, but few take time from fraternities, athletics, studies, or social life to build and operate a government sponsoring a program of intervisitation. Apathy requires little time or effort. One may think that his apathy is justified. One can explain current student indifference by asserting that students are apathetic toward governments and organizations only because these activities have proved to be of little value or have discouraged student participation. However, this is the real threat of indifference. Apathy attacks a university as cancer invades the body. Parasiti-cally attacking a weak club, indifference spreads its cancerous influence to other organizations. No one seeks to combat the disease or to cut off the sick organizations from whence the sickness spreads. Indifference can eventually bring down all organizations. If the ineffectiveness of an organization can lx remedied by additional effort, the disease should lx? cured. However, if an organization is inherently weak, it should be cut out in the same way that a surgeon removes an organ that has lx come hopelessly surrounded by cancer. Apathy is a real threat to any society. One easily contracts indifference while critically justifying one’s own apathy and unconsciously disregarding the Ixmefits of campus organizations. Growth and improvement lie not in the stagnation of an uncon trovers ial, effortless, apathetical path of least resistance; rather both must spring from an active existence. Henry Purr Considering both student government and the Furman Community is a bit like analyzing the rumored marriage between Mickey Mouse and the Abominable Snowman. One is not quite sure whether either of them actually exists. If indeed they do exist, do they have any relevance to the world or even to each other? Some semblance of student government exists at Furman, and a case can probably be made for the existence of some kind of Furman Community. The relationship of the two is more nebulous. Student government stumbled along this year with an undefined purpose, undefined goals, and unintelligible actions. Its unrelenting emphasis on mature responsible action netted the Furman Community a 4 by 8 brass, glass enclosed bulletin board and an experimental system of open dorms. The majority of the Furman Community reacted with either apathy or God-fearing horror at the thought of dismissing the existing, somewhat antiquated regulations ;uul engaging in that evil of evils, talking to the opposite s—; after dark, in private, and in the presence of that magnet of sin, the b--. But the reaction was understandable. How many Furman students came here to have their minds protected from the outside world, to be told when to be in, and when to go to bed, when and what to study, and told to what ideas and speakers he or she should be exposed? What should one expect? A university that attempts to limit the awareness, the experiences, and the intellectual capacities of its student body can blame no one, no one but itself, when many of the students that attend the university • "V lack mature responsibility or seem only slightly interested in the pursuit of knowledge. How could anyone expect the Furman Community to be an exciting, creative, intellectual experience if students are not given the independence of thought and action to envision, to generate, and to create such a community? This year student government found itself blindly committed to partial social change for the benefit of a community of students who were not intellectually motivated to make any change at all. So the relationship between student government and the Furman community was at best inadequate and at worst irrelevant. The relationship was inadequate l ecause student government failed to demand the total abolition of the social regulations supported by the philosophy of in loco parentis. And the relationship was perhaps irrelevant because the student government failed to provide adequate opportunities for education, interaction, and self-examination that would have helped the members of the community become more creative and active members of the world community. While a student government cannot survive for long if its sole purpose is the abolition of social regulations, before it can accomplish a more transcending purpose, it must demand total abolition of the in loco parentis philosophy. Only then will the relationship of student government and the Furman Community be effective, because only then will that relationship have any meaningful relevance to the world. - A fare BrownToday young people are becoming more vocal, especially in the area of government. They are crying for the chance to participate actively in government, and to some degree they are being given this opportunity — the right of eighteen year-olds to vote in federal elections is only one example. But young people many times do not feel that their interests are being fulfilled. Tin's fact is particularly due to the students' lack of concern as well as the weaknesses which exist within the system itself. This same situation is in evidence on Furman’s campus. Students are and have ! een asking for more voice in campus afTairs. To a large extent, these requests have been granted. Student sentiment has been voiced primarily through student government. Student government on Furman’s campus has l ecn useful and successful even with its weaknesses. Student government has given the needed support to carry many issues. Without its support, such things as later women’s hours, dancing, additional parking spaces, and the right for freshmen to have cars on campus would not exist today. But as in all governments, student government has certain inherent weaknesses which, if corrected, could provide for a more effective system. One of its weaknesses is its lethargy, a common weakness of any government which deals with a large numl er of people. A second weakness is that a limited group of students are being properly represented. The general feeling seems to be that only a certain group of students should be running student government. A third weakness which has hindered the effectiveness of student government has been that campus groups use student government as a means to promote their desires over those of another group. Many times one faction will exclaim that they have more representatives on student government than any other comparable group on campus. As in all of student governing bodies, the judicial branch has met with some of these same problems, especially the problem of having just one student type represented. In the case of Honor Court there have been two reasons for this unequal representation. First, in the past, only one type of student has run for office in many instances. Second, when a minority candidate is placed on the ballot, no one will vote for him — if anyone votes at all. However, the present Honor Court has tried to represent everyone on campus as best they could. Of the courts that have existed within the past several years, this court has been the most cooperative and the most constructive. Certain problems have been and are peculiar to the judicial branch of student government. The Honor Court’s theory of promoting honesty is valid. There is, however, some question as to the best type of system. Requiring students to turn in their classmates as well as themselves seems a bit naive. Only three or four cases were reported during all of last year. A second problem which has concerned Honor Court has been in the definition of its role. At present Honor Court needs to redefine its role, especially concerning the types of cases to be handled and the types of penalties to be enacted. One last problem of particular interest to Honor Court has been the concern with the complexity of the honor system. In the present situation other than those people already on the court, no group of students knows the present judicial system well enough to provide a good defense for someone. Therefore the students problem is in finding someone to defend him when he is brought before Honor Court. Identifying some of the weaknesses is an important step in overcoming the problems concerning Honor Court and student government, but it is only a beginning. How these problems will be solved remains to lx seen. One thing is certain though: if student government is to be used effectively as the students’ voice on campus, answers to these problems must be reached. -Butch KerseyStokeman. President of Smswh Thomson. Vtce-nresidenl Student Hotly. Jeff Heath. Treasurer of the Student Body. '• Helm , Student 50 Student GovernmentThe President' Cabinet. THIRD HOW: Kart Stakeman; Frances Bailey: Tun Powers; Betty Poovcy. SECOND HOW; David Strawn; Doug Nelson; Enmuilyn Helms; Melissa Metcalf; Susie Brannon; Ken Shlgley; Jeff Heath. FRONT ROW; Dave Ellison; Bill Trakas; Susan Thomson; Bill Bellinger. Student Government 51Kay Adams. President pro-tent. Marc Brown. President. January lf)7l Senate meeting. 521 Student GovernmentHonor Court. FROST ROW: Barbara Scherokman; Claire Bien; Butch Kersey, President; Kathy Elwell. SECOND ROW: Judy Powell. Elaine Griffith, R B. Dow; Bill Johnson; Gary Stanko; Nancy Gavin; Doug Freeman. Student Government 53Elections Board. FRONT ROW: Snellen Hudson; Connie Todd; Stilly Williams; Anita Dixon; Stindra Estes. SECOND ROW: Ken Saunders; Francis Bailey, chairman; Nancy Ponder; Barbara Young; Cindy Cauble; Bev Rose. THIRD ROW; Chip Emmcl; Joe Green; Uoyd Mallory; Barbara Taylor; Karen Hall. 54 Elections BoardElections 5556 Day StudentsDay Students' Association. Phillip Dean. Treasurer; Ruth Power, Secretary; Steve Criffeth. President. Carolyn Huff, Vice President. Day Students 57The Association of Women Students. Executive Board. ABOVE: Wendy Toucher; Trisha h'lanaglum; Betty Hughes; Donna Cobb; I aura Kranifeld; Sancy Bonder; Jan Dillard. BELOW: Unda Bounum. Vice President; Helen McCallie, President; Jane Bennett, Recording Secretary, Kay Whitenton Corresponding Secretary. r'« T‘T» »ra,i„K„m. p„„y Legislative Board. Betty Hughes; Unda Bounum; Elaine Phillifu; Teresa Hay; Wendy Pouclier; Trisha Ftanaghan; Eleanor Rainey; Carol Tedards; Donna Cobb, y 58 Dorm GovernmentMena Dorm Government. Truett Mettles, president. Judical Board. Rick Bylte, Steve Milllcan; Ken Shigley, chief justice; Smitty Hendricks; Joe Thomason. Hall Council. FROST ROW; Ronnie Jowers; Merrill White; Roland Thurlow; John Freeman. SECOND ROW: Michael Cheatham; Dick James; Jon Williams; Doug Harding; Sam Willocks; Bob Smitley; Charlie iMckey. Dorm Government 59Life in the women's dormitory at Furman is not exciting. It is rarely challenging, stimulating, or enlightening. Conversation there generally runs the intellectual gamut from A to A. seldom going any deeper than discussions of clothes, sex, or the latest gossip. The dorm is not a place of communal Spirit; it is a collection of small groups who ignore each others existence as much as possible. It is a tiepressing place for anyone who Ijclieves in the creative, intellectual abilities of females. At any hour of the day or night there are girls studying in the dorm, carefully assimilating data and sometimes discussing their studies together. But it is extremely abnormal to find a Furman coed losing sleep over a new philosophic idea sin-lias encountered in her studies, and she is not likely to discuss her work any more than is necessary to make a good grade. The typical Furman female is not oriented to the idea of In-coming an outstanding thinker, writer, or scholar. It probably never crosses her mind. Perhaps this is why Furman hits not yet produced a woman .is famous as Charles Townes, John Watson, or Marshall Frady. The typical Furman female is more concerned about getting a degree than alxnit getting an education, and she is more concerned about getting married than anything else. She will someday In the epitome of the middle-class housewife, driving her kids' carpools and going to women’s club meetings. Hopefully, she will continue some sort of career for reasons other than monetary ones. Her mind may atrophy in life in the suburbs, but if she is still a competent wife and mother, all is well — or is it? -Melissa MetcalfeDonn Life 161A museum is a place of pieces, some of them striking, some subtle. The regular visitor to the museum has his favorite pieces. He mounts the concrete steps and travels through this world of art to stand in front of his old friends. With unbelicveable casualness. he passes by worlds of experience to revisit his favorites. One day as the visitor beats the path up to the second floor to see one of his standards, he happens to notice a very simple piece over in a comer by the stairs. An alien attitude, curiosity, leads him over to the piece. The visitor is uneasy, but he remains still in front of the work. It is the face of Sisyphus, not by one of the masters. The wrinkles in old Sisyphus' face seem to be a ledger of his toils. His eyes seem to declare his independence. The visitor admires Sisyphus' attitude. Sisyphus can ! e a new friend to the visitor. The visitor will return here no doubt. But on his next trip in the museum, as the visitor beats his new path to old Sisyphus, he looks up with expectation. Looking around as he walks, the visitor notices for the first time that the whole museum is full of pieces at which he has never stopped to look. Knowing that old Sisyphus would understand, the visitor decides to explore a little before proceeding on to see his old friend. So the visitor does explore, he discovers, and he wonders — how could I have missed all of this before, all of this in one building, one museum?frl Student CenterIn my first rough draft of this commentary on the Student (.'enter, I spent a hundred or so words cit ing examples of the endless variety of ways in which Furman students relate to the activities of the center in the course of their day-to-day student's lives. All of this merely affirms that the center is a lot of things to a lot of people — few, if any, ever experience it in its entirety during the course of their enrollment here. So. having avoided this waste of our time I’ll rip right on into my attempt at a svnthesi ed interpretation of some facets of the student center and the relationship which exists, or might exist, between it and the Furman variety of the stereotyped myth whose name it bears. And on this point, the relationship between the name and the function of this institution, let me begin. Basic to the understanding of this relationship is an understanding of the philosophy under which the Center was designed and is operated. Officially it is intended as "the living room of the campus," designed to supplement the academic program of the students and. equally, to serve as the show-place and conference center for alumni, administration, visitors, and faculty. It is of importance then to note that, contrary to tin-evident expectations of some, the center cannot devote itself fully to the social or recreational needs of students. Money claims attention, and Furman lays claim to both priorities. Occasionally, one does get the feeling that the center is a living room filled with Mother's antique furniture, and that he ought especially to watch his p.’s and q.'s when within — rather than risk arousing the Irenevolent displeasure of those who watch anxiously, maintaining the atmospheric equilibrium. However, this feeling is transient and is more or less acceptable on the grounds that it appears to be conditionally necessary. Actually, people can be themselves there as easily as anyplace else on campus. A second point of consideration — the Student Center as an architectural masterpiece. It is not. Designed with the dual purposes of service and showplace in mind, evidently somewhere along the line the functional abdicated to the aesthetic: for example, the vast and appealing stretches of glass walls incorporated into the general architectural structure — beautiful, but incredibly expensive to keep either heated or cooled and virtually precluding the possibility of ever adding on additional recreational or office space. A third and final point of consideration — that of the Center’s limited operating budget. Here, little can be stated except to note that funds are extremely limited. The budget must be stretched to support the immensely successful C.E.S.C. program, which despite its apparent success and value, is still looked upon as an experimental activity and lacks its own operating budget. Student Center 65With these three general points one might here conclude only to mention that within the Centers limitations falls the answer to almost any criticism. Name your criticism — it’s probably covered. (1) Why cannot some sort of music listening room be provided, since it is the case that the Pala-den juke box is the only place on campus where a boy and girl can listen together, except of course for the library, which doesn’t seem to be open a lot of the time? Answer — Lack of space and architectural design. (2) What about a permanent coffee house which might greatly increase the effectiveness of that Center program? Answer — see question (1). (3) What about increasing the hours during which the Student Center is open or at least keeping the downstairs and candy machines open all the time? Answer — lack of funds to hire additional stafT required by increased hours and architectural inability even to close off the upstairs section from the downstairs eating area. And so on. But one should not be overly pessimistic. Possibilities do exist, though most of the responsibility for creating them will lie with the students themselves. First, the stafT and schedule of the Center are flexible and open to the presentation of new ideas for programs, provided they fall within the realm of the Center's limitations. Second, if enough people begin to show interest in the financial situation of the Center and in developing and expanding its program, perhaps some of these limitations can be at least partially removed. And third, if enough student initiative, responsibility, and cooperation can be brought together, significant increases in student social life can be achieved on our own. It’s all a question of getting our heads in the right places. —Joe Hammock 06 Student CenterStudent Center 16768 Student CenterStudent Center 6970 Student CenterStudent Center 71Program Board, by virtue of its stated purpose, is an organization which attempts to work through the Student Center in finding meaningful extra-curricular activities for Furman students. Obviously, then, the ideal of the board is the involvement of everyone in its program. Many of the Ijoard’s plans are tremendously successful while others, admittedly, never get off of the ground. Each committee, however, learns from experience and with each year becomes capable of successful planning. The major problem is lack of continuity from one year's board to the next. Committee chairmen change annually, and Miss Alverson, Student Center director, is their only link with the previous year's work. Miss Alverson co-ordinates all committee work. She is the key to any successful plan. Miss "A” discusses the successes and failures of the past years' programming and works with each committee chairman in an effort to provide the best for Furman students. With the exception of Miss "A" and her staff. Program Board depends entirely upon the work of students who are concerned enough to give their time to Furman. Many work behind the scene and never receive credit for their efforts. In addition to the many students who are members of the various committees, the committee chairmen help to form one of the more meaningful programs under the Student Center roof. 721 Program Baud —Susan ThomsonStiWiri Thomson. Chairman of Program Board. Bill Trakas, Co-chairman of Program Board. Program Board 7374 CESCCESC 75WT’Furman university FOUNDtO 1020 Greenville, south Carolina »»® j OFFICE OF THE CHAPLAIN You ask about community at Furman. I don't know whether we have Sometimes I think we have about as much community as is possible. I see it in concern of students, faculty, and administration to make this a better place to live. it or not. the common learn and Other times it seems to me that a lot of people around here couldn't care less for anybody but themselves and their own little group. Maybe we have many small circles of community here on campus. If so, I would say that we need one big circle to relate all the little circles to each other. To the extent that we don't have the large inclusive circle I think we are missing something important. Some people won't agree, I know. They think that the only thing that matters is that nobody be isolated and without a sense of belonging to some community. But that very thing happens here. Some people never make it to any group. We have all too many people existing in that no-man's-land . And they are really miserable and lonely. More than that, it is unhealthy for a person who has his own little circle to limit his concerns to those close to him. They are probably so much like him that they only confirm his own views. A distinct advantage of the big circle enclosing the several small ones is the humanizing influence of shared perspectives of life. I don't want to see Furman become an impersonal educational cafeteria. I certainly understand the student's desire for privacy and his need for self-determination. But if this is interpreted to mean that one should not be expected to have any concern for other persons in the community or for the community itself, it will be disastrous. I do not believe that man can even survive—much less thrive—without community. I believe that Furman's purpose of "academic excellence under Christian influences" is an adequate definition of the outer limits of the circle of community to which we should aspire. Homecoming 1970 80 HomecomingHomecoming SIMiss Homecoming Susan ThomsonHomecoming 83Stevie Wonder 84 I ConcertsBeans Concerts 85The Allman Brothers 86 ConcertsConcerts 87Concerts 89New York Philharmonic, September, 1970. 901 Fine ArtsRoberta Peters, March, 1971. Dave limbeck, April, 1971. Fine Arts Series The Bayanihan Philippine Dance Company, October. 1970.A Funny Thing Happened CAST I’seudolus .... Dave Hunter Senex Eric Scholz Hero Hystcrium . . Erroneus Miles Clorius Lucas Domino Kris Kennedy Duka Tintirabula Panacea Vibrato Gymnasia ... 92 DramaFurman University's campus this year extended beyond England and Spain into Greenland, Iceland, Newfoundland and Labrador. Sponsored by the Department of Defense and the U.S.O., the entire cast of A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum spent its Christmas vacation entertaining servicemen in the remote outposts of the frozen North. Yet the G.l.’s were not as removed from civilization as one might think. Dr. Phil Hill, Chairman of the Drama Department and director of the production, said that “the audiences in the areas we visited were not entertainment-starved as is popularly supposed, but rather see a wide variety of live entertainment, and will countenance only the best.” Dr. Hill noted that the Furman troupe was pleased with the soldiers’ re-sponse to A Funny Thing. He added, however, that the variety show “worked well at the remote radar sites for which it was designed, but didn’t serve as well in officers’ and enlisted men’s clubs." The Iceland tour was also in keeping with the educational philosophy of the University. Said Dr. Hill, "The program provided an excellent opportunity for students to gain experience in performing before a wide variety of audiences under widely varied production conditions.” At least in the Drama Department Furman does not isolate her students from the situations they will later face in "the real world." Drama 193Rhinoceros The Waitress .... CAST Rebecca S. Wheeler The Grocer’s Wife Jane McCtien The Housewife . . . Bercnger Curtis Goodnight Jean The Grocer William Timothij Dubose The Old Gentleman Stephen li. Foiles The Logician ... The Cafe Proprietor Daisy Fee Pinckney Dudart Joe Almond Botart William Timothy Dubose Mr. Papillon Mrs. Boetif The Fireman 94 I DramaDrama 9596 DramaLuv Harry Berlin . .. CAST Richard Beverage Milt Manville . . Ellen Manville . Florence Henderson Drama 97V100 Speakers Marshall Frady, journalist. October. 1970.Frank Graham, Jr., Audubon Magazine. March, 1971. Edward C. Banfield, author. "Spaceship Earth" Series, March. 1971. Speakers 101Billy Graham 102 SpeakersSpeakers 103104 I Fireside ChatFall Term In England The beginning and tin- ending are easy to describe: a cold chill extending across the entire Ixxly as the wind whips around one at Shanon Airport, Ireland; a total numbness dominating all senses as one crawls towards the waiting plane at Heathrow forty hours from original take-off time. The remainder of those fifteen weeks speak in terms of forty separate lives, experiencing; living; coming together, and going apart; sharing and hiding; seeking and finding; hoping and losing. The experiences ranged as far as each person could allow; yet the overiding force was a sense of freedom, of individuality, of independence in an interdependent world. Attempting to express the totality of separate existence in terms of buildings and cities, of lectures and courses is missing the major factor of personal insight and questioning. Perhaps one days experience in Stratford can exemplify: “The mist rolls in silent streams across the face of all, over the entire landscape, embodying the vista with a mystic quality. Two window braces form a crucifix over which the shaded face of the scene peers forth. Over Kenilworth Castle the spirits of Macbeth and Banquo, of Ariel and Prospero, of so many of those characters of whom one has read, seem to float upon the mist. Many of us felt today, I believe, that power of the word reinforced by the visual and imaginary." Perhaps the most memorable part of England to many will be the return to Furman, from adulthood back to childhood, from trust to suspicion, from honesty to hypocrisy. There existed for a short time a new and better culture. •Hugh HudsonFurman Abroad 107Fall Term in Spain If Dr. Carey Crantford is asked about the success of this year’s first Fall Term in Spain program, he will simply smile and refer the question to those students who participated in it. Unlike Dr. Crantford's soft-spoken manner, the students' reactions are almost unbridled emotion about this "fantastic program." The phrase heard most often is "liberation from a classroom situation" As the students were "forced" to speak the native tongue everywhere they went, all of Spain became their classroom. To the outsider, the students seem to have faced a situation more difficult than any classroom exercise, but the students loved it. The phrase "total learning experience" quickly caught on. In addition, the students were able not only to read about Spanish customs and culture, but also to observe and actually participate in the everyday life of the people of Madrid. As one student noted. "We learned the likes and dislikes, unusual customs, and living conditions of the Spanish People." Students often took the initiative to supplement their education abroad. Smaller groups frequently took weekend trips to cities such as Toledo, Salamanca, San Sebastian. and Avila. Furthermore, the Spanish program had a broader effect. Some students engaged themselves in comparing or contrasting the U.S. and Spain. Many commented that they now "have a better understanding of people in general, a greater comprehension of other ways of life." Fall Term in Spain, 1970 — an attempt at removing ethnocentrism? 108 Furman AbroadFurman Abroad 109KOOTBALI, (Won 8, Lost 3. Tied 0) 0 VMI 13 19 Presbyterian 1 13 Wofford 28 42 Carson-Newman 34 23 Biehmond 9 31 Davidson 24 18 IT -Chattanoogu 16 0 East Carolina 4 49 Guilford 28 28 The Citadel 21 38 Mississippi College 17 FRKSHMAN FOOTBALL (Won 3. Lost 2. Tied 0) FU 13 Lees McRae 23 20 Cordon Military 6 The Citadel 16 28 Western Carolina Li 15 Davidson 7 SOCCER (Won 2. Lost 8.Tied I) FU 0 Warren Wilson 2 Western Carolina | 2 Davidson 2 Toccoa Falls College 2 Toccoa Falls College "2 Belmont Abbey 1 East Carolina I Pfeiffer College 0 Erskinc College 0 Georgia State 0 Clemson 5 The Citadel MCJ-ICC-UICJWWCROSS COUNTRY (Won 8, Lost 7, Tied 0) FU 15 Georgia State 50 23 Brevard 36 32 Eastern Kentucky 23 36 East Tennessee State 19 30 U.S.C. 26 24 Cleinson 33 21 Appalachian State 35 38 Kentucky 19 40 Tennessee 18 31 Western Carolina 25 15 Davidson 50 17 Berry College 44 28 University of Georgia The Citadel 27 26 29 24 Western Carolina 31 FIELD HOCKEY (Won 9. Lost 4, Tied 2) FU 1 Spartanburg Day School 5 Converse 2 Winthrop 0 Catawba 6 Converse 2 Appalachian State 2 Spartanburg Day School 5 Breneau College 1 High Point 2 Coker 2 Winthrop 0 Appalachian State 6 Converse 13 Brenau 4 ConverseOne might term tins year’s football season "shocking” — shocking because the Paladins emerged with a winning season for the first time in seven years. The season's opener against VMI failed to indicate the events to come when the Paladins suffered a defeat. Any losing streak here ended. The players became determined that this season would not be a repeat performance of the seemingly endless record of losses of past seasons, despite their poor beginning. When the Paladins stepped onto the turf in their fourth game against Carson Newman, the beginning of a four-game winning streak was at hand. Tire offense who had sputtered through the first games suddenly became a unit to complement the already clicking defense. Hopes for a conference lead tie and a five-game run in mid-season were crushed by the East Carolina Pirates before a rain-soaked and disappointed 1 lomecoming crowd. With the Paladin players depending on their speed for a win against the larger East Carolina team, the slippery field proved to be the deciding factor. This second conference loss put the Southern Conference title beyond reach. 114 Footb.il!Football II15The remaining three games of the season, highlighted by the at-home Citadel clash, were the property of the Paladin machine. A new breed of player had turned on the Paladin machinery for the 70 season. The newly transplanted junior college players, John DeLeo, Peyton Barton, and Jim Fair, and the surprisingly good sophomores led bv Ivey Stewart, David Shi, and George Harbin didn’t need long to combine their talents into the forceful team that emerged. Their determined attitude combined with the tight relationship between team, coach and supporting student body proved the difference between a winning and a losing season for the Paladins. 116 FootballFootballImproved? Even the most uninitiated sports fan could answer that query with an enthusiastic affirmative. Kick-Off Magazine's award for the most improved team in the nation seemed to point out just how dramatically things had changed for the Paladins. Coach King emerged from the season with the Southern Conference Coach of the Year title. Complementing his title were Chuck Cross, Peyton Barton, and Butch Kersey who were named All Southern Conference players, and Bon Boozer, David Shi. and Steve Crislip who received Honorable Mention awards. The Paladins ended their season with a new prestige in the conference, and the Furman student body finally had a football team of which it could be proud. There's nothing like a winning season. Shocking. 118 FootballVarsity Football. FROST ROW; John Wolfrom, Jim Ncwmeyer, Jim Barnett. Mike Johnson, Mike Fabian, Jimmy Hagelthom, David Williamson. Gary Smallen, Jimmy Ouzts. Bobby Cullen, Cleve Hightower, Ben Maddox, Wayne McIntosh, Marvin Mills. Chester WilUs. SECOND ROW: Jim Fair, David Couch, George Harbin, Chuck Cross, Rick Burnett, Paul Wichwat, David Shi, Byron Trotter, Phil Howie, Ron Boozer, Greer Austin, Brent Theiling, Butch Kersey, David Ia'c, Bruce Crowe, Ron Strickland. Steve Warren. THIRD ROW: Don Haynie, Wayne Turner, Gary Bryon, John DeLeo, James Howard, Mark McNabb, Gene Crislip. Ivey Stewart. Rodney Acker. Pat Carroll, Bernie Toothaker. Don Calhoun. Jackie Queen, E. J. Kate. Roy E. Wines III. Steve Crislip. Tommy Bannister. Peyton Barton. Football I 119For the freshmen, experience in college football came quickly. Out of their five game schedule, two of the opposing teams were junior colleges with the advantage of more experienced players. But that fact failed to stop the freshmen from coming out ahead in wins. The right mistakes at the wrong time lost two games for the Baby Paladins. The mistakes, clearly, were playing Lees-McRae and the Citadel. The fault was not lack of skill on the players' parts. With receivers Mike Bartik and Blake Carlyle and offensive halfback Donnie Griffin, the freshmen displayed a well-balanced unit. The strong-manned defense held their opponents to a season average of 15 points per game. Danny Utley, defensive guard, led the line in their restraining efforts. The freshmen ended their first college football season winning. Impressive? Yes, but it came through determined effort. Freshmen Footlmll. FRONT ROW: Eric Berg, Rick Fairbanks. Al Standiford, Bob Lentz, C. D. Breazeale, Keith Downey. Rick Wrenn, Sonny Truesdalc, Jim Warren, Ted Cain, Joe Farry. SECOND ROW: Mike Bartik, Wayne Wilson, Mike Shelton, Ronnie Earp, George Henderson, Blake Carltle, Donny GriJJln, David White, David Smith, Bob Neel, Jack Dedong, Robbie Morgan, Bob Horrelson, Hal Harris. THIRD ROW: Wayne Gregory, Harry Horrocks. Edward Lattimore, Terry McIntosh, Gary Sandelier, Tom Scherich, Dennis Smoak. Mac Beaty, Wink Verdery, Dwight Dew, Ken Head. Lee Frederickson, Danny Utley. Freshman Football 1121Soccer. FROST ROW: Bruce Larson, Cary Moore, Steve Day, George Patton, Win Smith, Jeff Chatham, Gary Blanchard, Jack Amos, Alan Kay, Chris Cudd. SECOND ROW: Sick Vitto, David Mitchell, Jim McCaUic, Kurt Fever. Bob Mayer, George lAglcr, Jerry Adams, Al Ellis, Bob Overton, Larry Bose, Coach Paul Scarpa. 122 SoccerSoccer is "that other kind of football” — the kind that actually uses the foot with the ball, and occasionally the head. The Paladin soccer squad used both this year, but found themselves out-footed by some superior and more experienced teams. The soccer team’s reliance on six underclassmen regulars left it vulnerable to those teams with more experienced upperclassmen players. The season ended with the team still struggling to get together. The highlight of the season came in Pur-man's final clash against the Citadel. The Paladins stepped off the field with a respectable (and record) five goals scored due to the combined efforts of Larry Bose and Nick Vitto on offense. Despite their bad luck season, the soccer team seemed to possess the unexplainable good fortune to win the right games, putting Furman second in the Southern Conference. The players may have been out-footed this year, but they did use their heads.Endurance and getting up at six o'clock in the morning to run the length of the golf course make a Cross Country runner. For the runners, the season begins long before the dual meets and invitationals with fifteen-mile-a-day practices for endurance and speed work. With several of their meets hindered by rain, the harriers soon learned that it was better to be in the lead — clear of the mud splattered by the spikes of the runner in front. Perhaps it was the rainy meets that encouraged the team to clear a winning season with eight wins and seven losses. In the final meet against Western Carolina, co-captain Lee Fiddler broke the Furman course record and further proved his worth by placing first in the state Cross Country competition. Doug Nelson, the other senior co-captain, strengthened the season as the team's number two man. For 1970, the Cross Country season was interspersed with wins and losses for the team and numerous injuries for the runners. With seven out of twelve runners pulled out of competition during the course of the season because of injuries, the team became reliant upon the new crop of freshmen. By mid-season, the performance by these freshmen began to demonstrate great potential. The reliance on new material this year made the season primarily a “building” one for the Paladins. I 124 Cross CountryCraw Country. FRONT ROW: Ken Jezek, Doug Nelson. Lee Fldler, Thor Colberg. SECOND ROW: Mike Caldwell, Bill Moody. Paul Barker. Dave Koss, Coach Bill Keesling. Crosscountry 125Held Hockey. FRONT ROW: Cindy Windham; Kitty Parrott; Susan McNeal; Carolyn Greenway; Caroline Brown; Beverly Carr; Slssie Donaldson; Jane Walsh; Trish Fairlamh. SECOND ROW: Chris Anderson; Judy Clark; Laurie Pedlow; Candy Clark; Julia Gram; Gay Also-brook; Frances Shelley; Eileen Moore; Ann Brockman; Dee Walters; Dr. Reid. 126 Field HockeyWomen can be good sports — and good at sports, too. The Girl's Field Hockey Team has proven both facts with their successful 70 season. It wasn't until the second game that the kilted-players displayed their offensive and defensive talents effectively in a win over Converse College. The remaining games went well against some experienced hockey teams. Interestingly enough, the team’s defense kept all but one of their defeated opponents from scoring a single goal. The most stunning of these victories, over Breneau College, was accomplished by a barrage of goals ending in a 13 to 0 score. The second annual Deep South Field Hockey Association Tournament attracted the Furman team to Converse where they proved their worth to several other colleges. The team’s co-captains, Carolyn Green way and Caroline Brown, were awarded places on the tournaments representative teams during this event. At the end of their season, the girls on the Hockey Team left the field with a good season record for Furman and the proof that women, too, can be successful in sports. Field Hockey 12795 The Citadel ' 82 83 Davidson 79 68 Richmond ’ 61 74 Fordham 105 . Poinsetta Classic • • Southern Conference Tourney .. NCAA Playoffs GIRL'S BASKETBALL (Won 6. Lost 7. Tied 0) FU 57 U.N.C. at Asheville 19 46 Erskine 29 51 Anderson 60 37 Anderson 60 42 Brevard 31 29 Baptist College 53 44 Lander 41 24 Erskine 36 37 Lander 29 29 Brevard 35 35 Western Carolina 54 45 East Tennessee State 26 51 Winthrop 62 BASKETBALL (Won 15. Lost 12. Tied 0) FU 102 54 95 101 62 74 103 93 84 80 101 58 60 71 77 83 91 83 87 88 88 61 66 Wofford Clemson West Virginia Presbyterian Newberry Mississippi State Texas AftM VM1 Davidson The Citadel Richmond East Carolina Jacksonville William and Mary Clemson use. The Citadel Wofford Richmond VMI U.T., Chattanooga Davidson Georgia TechFRESHMAN BASKETBALL (Won 17. Lost 3. Tied 0) 92 U.N.C. at Charlotte 80 74 Clem son 62 110 Mon t real - A nderson 68 109 North Creenvillc 85 104 Davidson 93 93 Gulf Coast Junior 112 93 The Citadel 81 100 Georgia Tech 87 122 U.N.C"., Asheville 66 87 Anderson junior 82 93 Anderson Junior 107 76 Spartanburg 100 89 Isothermal 67 115 Clem son 71 87 U.S.C. 86 90 The Citadel 70 86 U.N.C. at Charlotte 84 74 North Greenville 72 118 Davidson 116 101 Georgia Tech 88 GYMNASTICS (Won 1, Lost 4, Tied 0) FU 47.70 Ceorgia College 60.40 55.68 Western Carolina 55.25 48.10 Peabody College 62.65 57.90 U.S.C. 63.50 49.01 Georgia 65.76 WRESTLING (Won 2, Lost 4. Tied 1) FU 31 St. Andrews 15 6 Davidson 29 23 Pfeiffer 23 16 Catawba 23 10 Citadel 29 32 Pfeiffer 15 10 Campbell 32A basketball coach packs up and leaves the number two team in the nation, comes to a small private institution somewhere off in South Carolina, and what happens? Well, a certain coach by the name of Joe Williams did leave Jacksonville University to come to Furman University, and the Furman Paladins did win the Southern Conference championship. At the start of the season some people just couldn’t believe that Williams in his first year as coach, along with an unknown basketball squad, was capable of clinching any conference championship. The Paladins themselves probably found it hard to believe. After their first victor)' over Davidson in January, they continued to display the inconsistency that had characterized the team in past years. Some of the performances were excellent; others l ordered on the mediocre. The record at the end of the season — 15 and 12. However, those excellent performances were most important ones, gaining for Furman the conference championship title for the first time in the school’s history. By defeating Richmond and Davidson on the last night of the Southern Conference tournament, the Paladins earned their title.Basketball 131132 BasketballReceiving honors in the tourney were Jerry Martin, Don Jackson, Lisco Thomas, and Bernard Collier, who were named to the All-Conference tourney team. Jerry Martin also captured the Most Valuable Player Award for the tourney. Russ Hunt, whose season’s injuries kept him from Tournament play, was honored as a member of the All-Southern Conference team. While the Paladins lost to ninth-ranked Fordham in the NCAA regionals, this year’s season was one of great satisfaction to both the players and the students. After all, the Paladins had accomplished the unbelievable! Basketball 133134 BasketballVanity Basketball. FRONT ROW: Recce Newman; Steve Daughterly; Jerry Martin; Curly Selvy; Don Jackson. SECOND ROW: John Campbell; Uoppy Eillott; Bernard Collier. THIRD ROW: Bob Dotson. Assistant Coach; Sandy Stern, Manager; Steve Ehlnmn; Steve Cock rum; Don Uvesay; David Whitener; Usco Thomas; Russ Hunt; Joe Williams. Head Coach. Basketball 135For the first time in many years the freshman basketball games transcended the usual purposes of giving experience to freshmen and serving as a warm-up for the varsity game. This years freshmen possessed the rare ability to draw fans to their games because of the excellence of their play. Composed of a squad with more raw talent than most other Furman teams in the past, this year's freshman team rocketed to a 17-3 season. This record looks better when one considers that all three losses which the freshmen received were at the hands of junior colleges — Gulf Coast, Anderson, and Spartanburg. In this light, the freshmen had an undefeated season against other freshman teams. This record included victories over such highly rated freshman teams as the University of South Carolina. The freshman team was gifted with more than just one or two potential stars. The entire starting five just might become Furman greats. For this year’s starters, Gary Clark, Hud Bierly, Ed Kelley, Todd Brenizer. and Pete Axten, the average individual statistics record double figures for all five during the season. A part of the mystique which the freshmen extended was their ability to score in the high figures rather consistently. The team blistered through the season with a 96 scoring average per game. Surprisingly, the offense was not the only ingredient in their games. A pressuring defense held opponents to an average of 11.6 points below the Furman freshmen’s offensive output. T his year the freshman basketball team was able to stand on its own feet as a team, and to bring the fans to their feet in support of a surprising season.Freshman Basketball. FRONT ROW: Todd Brenizcr; Mucky Allen; Eddie Kelley; Corl Edwards; Walt Cottingham; David Holly. SECOND ROW: Tony Floyd; Coach James; Tom Brown; Bud Bierly; Cary Clark; Pete Axten; Coach Marvin Selvy. Freshman Basketball 137Playing in no organized league, but with teams from all over the southeast, the girl's basketball team ended their season only one-game short of an even record with their 6-7 tab. Although the team suffered through a losing season, the squad was aided bv increased interest and participation in the sport. The team was led this year by captain and high scorer Candy Clark. Candy received the most valuable player award for the 1971 season. Girls' Basketball. FRONT ROW: Bitty Strickland; Sissic Donaldson; Joyce SicCarrell; Candy Clark; Priscilla Willcox; Kitty Parrott. SECOND ROW: Coach Virginia Roberson; Kathy Myers; Laurie Pedlow; Judy Clark; lx ucinda Allgood; Trisha Hunt; Lee Alexander; Janet Hopkins. 1381 Girls' Baski-tballCirTh Cymnaslic. FROST ROW: Barlxira BaUenger; Peggy Brooks; Daphne McKucn; Annette Rich.'. SECOND ROW: Coach Carolyn Wallin; Ann FrUlale: Ia-sUc King; Nancy Cooper. As a result of several factors, the 1971 girl’s gymnastics team suffered through a losing season. Coach Carolyn Wallin noted that perhaps the strongest drawback was the lack of an organized team practice. Girls involved in study abroad and other school commitments left the team short-handed. In addition, team injuries increased the burden already placed on the small number of participants. In an otherwide bleak picture, outstanding gymnast Annette Ricke proved to highlight the scene. In her third year on the team, Annette continued to give superb performances. Complementing her efforts were first year gymnasts Nancy Cooper and Leslie King. Girls’ Gymnastics 139While the 1971 version of the wrestling team benefited from some experienced team members. Coach Bonheim sighted the strength of conference opponents as the reason for the losses out-numbering the wins. The competition's ability to compete seemed to reach higher levels than did the Paladin squad's. Another hindcrance was the nature of the season. Four months with only seven widely spaced meets held seemed to test the team's lagging morale. Hampered by the timing of the Southern Conference tournament during exams, Furman was able to send only three representatives. Of the three wrestlers, co-captain Bill Blue credited the team by placing a respectable fourth in the tournament competition. Individual performances made the wrestling season worth the effort. Sophomore Kick Lowe remained, until the last meet, undefeated for the season. Seniors Pete Smith and Raleigh Althisar, co-captain, also contributed good season records to the team. Wrestling at Furman had its problems this year, but the efforts of the individual wrestlers are worthy of recognition. 1401 WrestlingWrestling Team. FRONT ROW: Mike Ellis; Robert Wood; Randy Bryson; Bill Blue; Gerald Robison; Chris Faber. SECOND ROW: Jack Amos; Rick Lowe; Bob McGee; Dan Utley; Pete Smith; Coach Bob Bonheim. Wrestling 141GOLF (Won 3. Lost 0, Ti« d 0) FU 18 Gardner Webb 18 Wofford 15 Austin Poay 9th Place Palmetto Tournament 2nd Place Red Fox Tournament BASEBALL (Won 6, Lost 3. Tied 0) (Complete through April 1. 1971) T ennessee Marietta College Marietta College Georgia State Georgia State East Tennessee State Western Carolina V.M.I. V.M.I April 2-3 April 6 April 9-10 April 13 April 23-2-1 April 27-29 June 21-26 Furman Tournament Marion College State Tournament Georgia Chris Schenlce! Tourney Southern Conference T ournament NCAA Tournament (Complete through April 1, 1971) CIRLS’ TENNIS April 1 April 3 April 7 April 10 April 12 April 17 April 20 April 24 April 26 Mav 1 May 3 May 8 May 11 May 15 Richmond Duke Morris Harvey Western Carolina Atlantu-Baptist Davidson Jacksonville East Carolina William and Mary Citadel Wofford East Carolina Davidson Citadel 9 North Greenville Junior 0 (Complete through April 1, 1971) April 3 April 6 April 10 April 12 April 16 April 17 April 19 May 5 May 8 May 26 Coker College Greenville High Converse U.S.C. Appalachian State Converse Tourney North Greenville Jr. Coker College Appalachian State Converse ■ tU Wt: ; v 3 ISP Q|f ' rm_ m TWt . --..'V. ’-fi f. jt4 - JW Sy • sSiSMir % % "'l r- M VTENNIS (Won 7, Lost 6, Tied 0) FU 3 Louisiana State 6 8 Southwestern 1 8 Spring Hill College 1 8 Erskine College 1 3 U.S.C 6 6 Eastern Kentucky 3 2 Western Kentucky 7 8 William and Mary 1 4 Dartmouth College 5 3 Cincinnati 6 4 Ohio State 5 6 Ohio University 2 6 University of Toledo 3 (Complete through April 1, 1971) April 1 Columbus College April 2 Davidson April 6 University of Virginia April 7 Indiana State April 8 Harvard April 14 V.M.I. April 15 Richmond April 17 Duke April 19 Clemson April 20 Appalachian State April 22 Presbyterian College April 23 Citadel April 24 E.C.U. April 26 Western Carolina April 29-31 Southern Conference Tournament TRACK (Won 2. Lost 3. TiedO) FU 44 N.C. State 37 44 Citadel 20 44 V.M.I. 18 40 Auburn 90 40 Mississippi State 27 15 East Carolina 92 114 West Virginia 20 58 Clemson 87 3rd Place Southern Conference Indoor Championship (Complete through April 1, 1971) April 3 Carolina Relays April 7 Citadel April 14 Ceorgia April 17 Dogwood Relays April 24 Ceorgia Tech April 30 Southern Conference May 6-7 State Collegiate Meet May 13 Appalachian State May 29 Auburn Invitational June 17-19 N.C.A.A. Meet SWIMM1NC (Won 1. Lost 2. Tied 0) FU 18 Appalachian 65 20 Appalachian (Cirls) 40 54 J. C. Smith 39 60 J. C. Smith (Cirls) 45 44 Appalachian Relays 52Baseball 145146 BaseballVarsity Baseball. FRONT ROW: Mike Kaufnum. Mike Filipic, Nick Vitto; Mike Sheehan, Tom Billas, Clean Fry, Cleve Hightower, Don Leege. SECOND ROW: Buddy Calish, Mark Bonn. Tom Harrison, Terry Deaver. Bill Druitl. Steve Cunningham. Johnny Uttle. Ray Martin. Neal Eichelberger, Coach Tom Wall. THIRD ROW: Peyton Barton. Rick Shimko, Tim Powers. Todd Brenizer, Ronny Bums. John Katona, John Jackson, John Campbell. Billy Boyd. Baseball 1-17Varsity Track. FRONT ROW: Toni Malik, co-captain; Gary Smaller); Scott Keeley; Paul Barker; Danny Campbell; Ken Jezek; Dennis Zciger; Pete Hungcrford; Bruce Jones; Jim Weston; Dave Kms; Mike Caldwell; Bill Moody. SECOND ROW: Doug Nelson; Robert Kelsey; Steve Redfcm; Lee Fidlcr. co-captain; Jeff Berkshire; Paul Vincent; Bill L'Hotta; Bill Hollis; Robert Slater; Cable Philpott; Jerry Wycldiffe; Jim Brimm; William Dimitrouleas; Coach Keesling. Track 149Furman's News-Piedmont Relays, March, 1971.Vanity Coif. FRONT ROW: John Mtrillion, David Strawn, Tommy Gaul. SECOND ROW: Donnie Brown, Bo Leslie, Chris Hunkier, Steve Dauber, Tommy Posey. Coach Cary Meredith. Mike Hogan. Chris Brown, Rob Rolaiul, Scott Parmenter. 152 CoifGolf 153 Vanity Swimming. FRONT ROW: Coach David Smith, Ken Whistler, Jan Ector, Susan Moose, Judy Robinson, Carol Van Storey, Tootsie Peters, Pam Stringer. SECOND ROW: Dave Watson. Charles Pesavento, Ixiwton Davis, Edwin Vincent, Ted Hutton, Ken Minchew. Dave Bish. Frank Huff, Ben Walker. 154 SwimmingSwimming 155Vanity Tennis. FRONT ROW: David Holley. Jim Duckett. SECOND ROW: Coach Paul Scarpa. Howard Hunt. John Harrison. THIRD ROW: Dave Ellison. Robert Hatfield. Eric Witten. 156 TennisTennis 157Girls' Tennis. Alice Jackson. Courtney Rice. Judy Cram. Mary Ann McCauley, Nancy Cowdens. Caroline Brown. Gay Slsobrook. Sally Purifoy. Sissy Donaldson. Andy Waring. 158 Girls' TennisGirls Tennis 159If anyone ever asked Coach Walt Cottingham of Furman University’s Physical Education Department to describe the department's Intrariural Program in two words or less, he would probably quickly answer "variety" and "opportunity.” In fact, that’s exactly what he has said about Furman's inclusive and extensive “within the school program.” Just a list of the sports included in the intramural activities sounds impressive. The “opportunity for all" philosophy of the program works well for Furman as the 50% participation of all men this year reflects. If a team does not wish to compete for the prized trophy, awarded at the end of the year, the ineml ers may compete in the "also- ran" category just for fun. .Most of the teams of the intramural program are composed of dorm halls, freshmen, and fraternities. The fall sports include football, cross country, table tennis, and horseshoes. The winter activities offer basketball, bowling, and free-throw competition. The spring term is the most diversified of all seasons with its offering of badminton, volleyball, softball, tennis, golf, and track. Mr. Cottingham takes pride in the department's baker’s dozen of year-round physical activities. Although over 350 were enrolled in football and basketball alone this year. Coach Cottingham firmly believes that the numerous aspects of the program yield the high rate of participation. 160 Intramural. Intramurals 161162 IntramuralsIntramurals 163OrganizationsVThe Publication's Board Officers. Glenn Benton. Vice-president: Barn Young, Secretary; Bill Trakas. President. The Publication's Board, l.indu McNeill; Hud Adams; Jim Drennan; Henry Parr; Bill Trakas; John Weatherford; Dr. Harrifl; Janice McBride; John Usher; Miss Franks; Mike Bay; Glenn Benton; Dr. Brewer; Barb Young.The Echo, a literary magazine. FRONT: John Weatherford. CENTER: Sandy Estes; Jane Ferguson, editor; Martha Etheridge. ABOVE: Diane White; Richard Band. Pubiic-atiom 167... . .4 • ' • - The lldnuman, a student hmuibook. Henry Purr; Litulu McNeill, cdUOF; Sully Sierer; K ’i» N lu t(rr 168 I Public At ionsThe Furman Review, a journal of opinion. Mike Ray, editor; Dr. Brewer, advisor. The Furman Review. ABOVE: George Ligfer; Debin Ginn; Nancy McDaniel; Nancy Couden; Glenn Benton; Joint Usher. BELOW: Kim Keels; Mike Ray: Ronald Coleman. Publications 169Martha Stoddard, managing editor. Hill Trakas. news editor; Hue! Adams, business manager. 1701 Publication'.Sick Perkins, full term sftorls editor: Joint Weatherford, stuff: Martha Ethridge, associate women's editor. Paul Parker, sports editor. Rob Hinnant, photographer. Kim Keels, staff; Henru Parr, staff: Jim DrenrUin. associate news editor; Karen Hall, staff. Fublk-;it ions 171Peter Hunger orci, business manager. Phyllis Barnhill, layout editor. John Weatherford, cofry editor. The Bonhomie, Furman's yearbook. Janice McBride, editor. 172 PublicationsAlice Godwin, activities. Ken Whistler, activities editor. Debbie Poling, community editor. Linda McNeill, academics editor. Publications 173John Stademeyer, sports; Kenny Howard, sftorls editor. Becky Elvington, honoraries editor. Brad Hutson, sfwrls. Sally Sicrcr, organizations editor. Judy Barnett, fraternities editor. 174 Publications Barb Young, classes editor. Peggy Crowell, exchange editor. Publications 175The Art Students League. FROST ROW: Janie Kirkwood; Mr. lawless; Pat Grills. SECOND ROW: Denise Fulmer; Eleanor Cults; April Smith, president; Kris Kutzncr; Lee Kukowski. The Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society. Martha Raney; Linda Tomsyck; Barrie Barton; Arthur Mike Moore; Pui L. Po; Barby Scherokman; Judy Powell. 170 InterestThe Math Club. FRONT ROW: Phyllis Barnhill; George Ligler, president; Ken Underwood. SECOND ROW: George Faile; Bitty Blake-Joyce Wilson; Nancy Ponder; Kathy Turner; Dr. Clanton; Sally Shaver; Beth Underwood; Dr. Wylie; Dr. Poole. The Psychology Club. FRONT ROW: Margaret Brooks; Pat King; Kirkley Snellings; Ann McMakin. SECOND ROW: Elaine Phillips; l r. Burts; Mr. l.oppage; Steve Peed; B.J. Hawkins; Dr. Leeds; Sara Perkins; Dr. Brewer; Pat Byars; Tom McAbee. Interest 177Deutscher Verein, a German club. FRONT ROW: Kay Lewis; Gary Moore, co-presi• dent; Howard Hunt: luck Cothran. Jonathan Ray. Roger 11 me kins. SECOND ROW: Sally Shirring; Claudia Thompson; Irene Arthur; Beth Walker; Joyce llyatt; Ted Swindler. WFRN, the Furman radio network. Nornuin Moore; Dave Savase; Ken Wright. Alex (kirgarino; Gerald Rolrison; Charlie Hunt; Boh McGee, production manager; David Silver; Bill Webb; Tom Carr, station manager; Tom Smith; Rip Van Riper; Lindy Welch. David Young. Rolx'rt Lindsey. Robert Martin. Tony Floyd; Carl Presley. Imsiness manager.The Radical Student Movement. James Pendergrass; Steve Compton, president. The Voting Republicans. Harry Mercer; Jim Drcmum, president; Jeff Salmon; Richard Wagner. Interest 179Scabbard and Blade, an honorary military society. FRONT ROW: Doug Curtis, captain, Doug Nelson; T. A. Erwin; E. J- Kate. SECOND ROW; George Ugler; Gene Hayes; Jim Heckert. THIRD ROW: Jim Holloway; Chip Emmel; Craig Waldon. 180 MilitaryThe Battalion Staff. FRONT ROW: Keith Hodges; Dennis Michelson; Tructt Nettles. SECOND ROW: Dale Carroll; George Ligler; Jim Drennan; Doug Curtis. Association of the U.S. Army Company, a professional military society. FRONT ROW: llarry Mercer; Gary Stanko. SECOND ROW: Huel Adams; Jim Drennan; T. .A. Erwin; Major Routine; Val Deininger; Jim Heckert; John Burgess. THIRD ROW; Gerald Robison; Bobby Coleman; Glen Wallace; Pete Thompson, president; Peter Grant. Military 181182 MilitaryThe Pershing Rifles, an honorary military society for precision drill. Captain Yolch; Glen Wallace; Bobby Coleman; Jim Heckert; Bill Brooks; Del Finney; Andy Howard; Vdi Deininger; Peter Grant; Perry Caldwell; John Burgess; Gerald Robison; Peter Thompson. Military 18318 1 MusicMusic 185180 MusicThe Pep Band, the band which provides music for all home basketball (fames. Music 187188 MusicThe Furman Concert Choir. FRONT ROW: Steve Griffeth, Mura Cordell, Sandra Stone, Marlene lA ng, Gene Richards, Faye Balentine, Deborah Petty, Anne Friddle, Brent Holcomb. SECOND ROW: Gregg Wood. Lynn Lowery, Kathy Puckett, AI Watson, Dana Keenan, Gerald Reed. THIRD ROW. Martha Roberts, Robert Haigler, Sarah Reese. FOURTH ROW: Ronald Harbor, Carol Wood, Neal Sasser, Gail Goodman. FIFTH ROW; Jay McNeal, Debbie Weeks. Bill Brooks. SIXTH ROW: Becky I tinier, Ken Underwood, Gloria Van DeWater. Steve Wyrick. SEVENTH ROW. Earnie Hickerson. Debbie He ruing, Steve Spoon. EIGHTH ROW: Roy Barnes. Mario Browne, Sam Willocks. Marianne Music 189 Barnes.UK 190 MusicThe Furman Singers. FRONT ROW: Mr. Vick. Pam Cultino, Katherine Matthew, Melanie O'Neal, Kay Byars, Gail Graham, Sherri Miller, Charlene Crowell, Sally White, Kris Kennedy, Karen Phillips, J. J. Jacobs, Carol Ricucci, Jane Bennett, Polly Eldridge, Lauren Greer, Margaret McFarland, Rachel Andrews, Beth Schonmeyer, Debbie Butler, Bill Bellinger, Dace Vasty, Richard Brown, Ken Drake, Baker Hill. SECOND ROW: Ijaura Tate, Angela Wilson, Nancy Rice. Carolyn Rogers, Laura Loper, Undo Lovelace, Beth Harris, Connie Todd. Martha Etheredge, Debbie Turbyfill, Nancy Ponder, Twyla Garland, Diane White, Cindy FAsberry, Kathleen Walker, Carol Winyard, Peggy Kwan, Carolyn Thorpe, Cathy Coker. Riley Prater, Jeff Ford, Gayle Gulley, George Gettys, Randy Bryson, Phil Cooley. THIRD ROW: Cindy Cauble, Betty Corder, Linda Aueluso, Terri Hay, Fae Andrews, lane Vaughn. Janet Walker, Lynda Burton, Wanda Pittman. Mary Lindsey l wis, Mary Howard, Sylvia Hudson, Mary Jane Perry, Ruth Elfingwood, Helen McCorkie, Sharlie Davis, Anna Jones, Susan Moose, Debbie Carlton, Ty Talton, Scott Walker, Jack Ijjgan. FOURTH ROW: Rahnda Tyler, Marilyn O’Connor, Elaine Dalrymple, Cindy Windham, Gail Few, Helen Rigby. Kathleen Bauld, Susan Traylor, Donna Stewart, Pansy Grant. Dee Dobson, Undo Meadors, Jane Ferguson, Barbara Richmond, Elaine Hickman, Sandra Melton, Emily Kirk, Nancy Tucker, Doug Ritchie, Ted Hutton. FIFTH ROW: Jackie Coggins, Susan Shellhorse, Betty Bennett, Debbie Vaughan, Galer Roberts, Pam Hunt, Kittty Hughes, Rebecca Waters, Emily Thacker, Kathy Simonsen, Nancy Lyons, Bonnie Purcell, Cathy Pleak, Martha Raney, Jan Byars, Patty Smith, Ann McMakin, Alan Bowen, Jim Hawkins, Randy l oper. Charles Wilson. Gary Collier Music 191Mu Phi Epeilon, a music sorority. OFFICERS: Kitty Hughes, recording secretary; Carol Rogers, corresponding secretary; Meg Goldsmith, treasurer; Marlene Long, president; Candy Fischer, historian; Myra Cordell, vice-president; Katherine Matthews, warden. 192 MusicFRONT ROW: Relxrcca Waters, Sally White, Susan Patterson. SECOND ROW: Betty Bennett, Vicki Bighorn, Twyla Garland. THIRD ROW: Debbie Vaughan, Suzie Holobaugh, Nancy Ijyons. FOURTH ROW: Undo Lovelace, Gail Graham, Sandra Melton. FIFTH ROW: Becky tinier, Elaine Hickman. Music 193194 MusicPhi Mu Alpha, national music fraternity. FRONT ROW: Jim Hawkins; Jim Robins; Barry Barton; Robert Campbell; Joel Barley; Dana Taylor; Randy Bryson; Bill Brown; Max Cleary. SECOND ROW; George1 Ligler. president; Greg Leighton; Alan Bowen; George Eison; Ronnie Jowers; Ronnie Bagwell; Greg Wood; Steve Griffeth; Richard Mays; Dave Harris; Dave Vassy; Ranee Cobb; Bill Kolb. Music I 195196 MusicMyra Cordell, 1970-71 Phi Mu Sweetheart. Music 197Church-Related Vocational Students. Religious Council, the coordinating body of all religious organizations. FRONT ROW: Carol Holliday: Wes Caldwell. SECOND ROW: Frances Bailey; Sylvia Hudson. THIRD ROW: Bill Bellinger; Mike Moore, president. FOURTH ROW: L. D. Johnson; Jim Pitts. 198 ReligiousCollege life, an evangelical fellowship of students. Steve Crotts, vice-president; Margaret Brooks, secretary; Jim Oliver, president. Religious 199The Baptist Student Union. Rachel Andrews; Charlie Grant; Nancy Ponder; Gail Few; Rebecca Waters; Pam Weatherly; Beth Walker; Sylvia Hudson; Bill Bellinger, iwesident; Sally White; Susan Traylor; Joel Bagley; Mary Lindsey lA’wis; Riley Prater; Joy Copeland; Barbara Martin; Twyla (airland. Sandra Melton; Elaine Hickman; Phil Cooley; Rosemary Hill; .Melissa Eras hour; Susan Moose; Keith Lancaster; Marcia Weatherly; Ty Talton. The Canterbury Association, an Episcmial organization. FROST ROW; Ami Millikin; Carol Holliday, president; Mrs Ulen Macfie. SECOND ROW. Roger Hawkins; Father Blanck. J 200 ReligiousThe Fellowship of Christian Athletes. FRONT ROW: Tom Malik. SECOND ROW: Coach Bill Keesting; Nick Vitto; Bruce Jones. THIRD ROW: Cary SmallerI; Doug Nelson; I Ate Fldler; Jeff Berkshire; Thor Colbcrf'; Ken Jezek; Boh Farnsworth. Religious 201The Newman Club, a Catholic organization. FRONT ROW: Undo Tomsyck; Trish Flanagan; Mike Moore, president; Rick Bybec. SECOND ROW: Luis Quintero; Eileen Moore; Barlxira Ballinger; Robert Garltarino. The Westminster Fellowship, a Presbyterian organization. Jeanne Hancock; Janie Kirkwood; Cindy Munch; Linda Warren, president; Pat Grills; Cathy WhltehlU; Alice Godwin; Ijaura Jean Myers. 202 ReligiousThe Lutheran Students Association, a religious organization. Frances Hailey, president. Cindy Cauble; Patty Jeffries, Bole Coon. Vicar; Cater Roberts; Irene Arthur. Religious 203iMura White, co-captain. Leger Meyland Judy Ware Service 205 Vanity CheerUadert. Dave Forney, captain. Bob CraigFreshman Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: Buddy Poe; Undy Welch; Bill Thompson; Debbie Craft; Randy Brown; Mike Ellison, caplain; John Storey. SECOND ROW: Gay Grimes; Norma Kellers; Judy Wyatt; Janet White; Debbie Dobson. 206 ServiceThe Paladctte Drill Team. FRONT ROW: Becky Brown; Caroline Clark, co-captain; Kay Tippett, co-captain; Bctli Lanham. SECOND ROW: Pam Daniell; Frances Bailey; Karen Tippett; Carol Tedards; Janet Todd; Judy Barnett. THIRD ROW: Carol KrantZ; Frances Smith; Beverly Bins; Penny Williams; Carol Kurtz; Brenda Blanton; Betsy Imvc. Service 207Social Hoard, the organization which {dans university social activities. FRONT ROW: Susan Thomson; David Strawn, president; Debbie Carlton; Joy Mikulas. SECOND ROW: Susie Brannon; Carry Bohn; Nancy Cooper; Carolyn Cortc. THIRD ROW. Rick Byltee; B. J. Hawkins; Rick Schnatz; Hoppu Elliot T. A Erwin; John McGuire. The Pep Club. FRONT ROW: Mike Ellison; Debbie Dobson; Gay Grimes; Randy Brown; John Story; Norma Kellers; Lindy Welch; Janet White; Bill Thompson. SECOND ROW: Edwin Vincent; Buddy Poe; Bo Carter; David Edfeldt; Laura White; Judy Ware; Bob Craig; Sancy Cooper; Andy Byrd THIRD ROW: Ijjura Ann Squires; Judy Brendenuehl; Dodie Bums; Ted Hutton; Carol Tedards; Mike Hamlet; Donna Cobb; Mike Me dealf president. FOURTH ROW: Doug Freeman; Cordon Dixon; J. R. Gettings; Don Brewer; Jeff Heath.Argonauts, freshman hall managers. Wayne Wilkes; Tom Burns; Rick Carroll; Ed Wilkes, president; Graham Hoskins; Roger Foxhall; Henry Parr; Larry Clanton; Ty Talton; Bill Bellinger; Scott Walker; John Roark; Don Riser; Uoyd Mallory; Vic Greene; James Johnson. The Furman University Ushers. Nina Barnett; Becky Larder; Elaine Hickman; Rosemary Hill; Becky Eloington; Sylvia Hudson; Becky Coggins; Susan Moose. Service 209The Dining Hall Committee. Ken Shlgtey, president; Bill Johnson; David Gibson: John Roark; Nancy Ponder; Charlie Grant; Mr. Gray. 210 ServiceThe Inter-fraternity Council. Mike Medcalf president; Bill Smithy; Chuck Cross; Mike Grant; John Complied; Gene Hayes; Geri Bohn; Rob Peddrick; Bennie Walker; Jim Holloway. Service 211Centaur President Vice-President Secretary David Lee Treasurer .... T. A. Erwin Sweetheart Dave Strawn Lee Harrill Tom McCeorge Robert Hatfield Neel Hipp Mud Williams Gerry Bohn Rob Frazer Tom Posey John Harrison Don Brewer John Campbell Chris Johnson Danny Owens Jim Hatcher Gordon Dixon Gino Dimauro Dick Steliing Jim Barnett Dave Watson Gary Davis David Lee Mike Hogan George Hazzard Bruce Boehnlcin Rob Roland Alan Harvey Steve Crotts T. A. Erwin Mike Bartik Jeff Heath Greg Sedun Mike Hamlet Mike Johnson Mike Medcalf Hoppy Elliot Mike C. Johnson Larry Crcen 212 Social Fraternities 213 Social FraternityR. E. L. Bill Hollis Walt Koran Cleve Hightower Phil Howie Rick Wrenn John Crabtree Chris Faber Keith Downey Jim Brim Bruce Crowe John Allen Dave Smith Jim Ouzts Cabell Philpott Scott Kegley Ivey Stewart E. J. Kate Brent Theiling Kenny Sowell Brent Heffron Duane Thompson ThorColberg Steve Maas Mac Beaty Jim Warren Mikejordan Lee Fidler Jim Holloway Doug Paul Creer Austin President ... Vice-President Secretary ... Treasurer .. Sweetheart . .. Jim Holloway Wayne McIntosh .....Doug Paul .....Lee Fidler ......Sue Allen 216 Social FraternitiesSocial Fraternities 217220 Social FraternitiesStar and Lamp Emoiy Smith ChucK McGee Jack Logan Lindsey Smith Frank Denard Bill Bonner Buddy Chewning George Patten Bill Thompson Steve Watters James Anderson Howard Taylor Steve Dauber Bob Harrelson Pete Bond Bill Stevenson David Milne Gary Ramsey Jim Heckert Don Janney Don Stogner Ei Sanders ; Seal Craig Jim Render Gene Hayes Ken Brewer Bill Webb Larry Bose Bill Johnson Randy Brown Carl Springer Chuck Britton Harold Seward Bill Byars Don Gault Mike Grant CeofF Chatham Graham Hoskins Steve Milligan David Wall Bill Henry Larry Clanton Chris Hunkier David Young Kurt Feur Lindy Welch Robert Wood President .....................Gene Hayes Vice-President-Treasurer .. Bill Johnson Secretary ............................Bill Byars Sweetheart ..............Francine Mitchell Social Fraternities 221you akejnGeorge Turner Johnny Morris David Holly Billy Freeman Carlton Edwards Jim Martin Tom Brown Wade Sellers Ken Freeman Tim Head Steve Ehlmann Robby Robinson Jim Duckett George Harbin Joe Farr)' David Couch Wink Verdery Cary Bryan Jim Weston Bob" Neel Ted Cain Dave Ellison Eric Berg Barry Meyer Merrill white Lawton Davis Bruce Knocche! R. C. Hammett Mike Smith Tom Sparks Cary Lee Nick Perkins Wayne Wilson David Lyle Wayne Gregory Rick Carroll Mike Shelton Steve Day Mike Ellis Paul Stroup Ed Lattimorc R. B. Dow Mike Ellison Ken Minchew John Wolfrom David Shi Don Haynie Mike Fabian Jimmy Hagelthorn Bob Wilgus Steve Crislip Dick Junes Van Drake Bob Kerley Ken Whistler Rob Peddrick Eddie Edmonds David Edfeldt Kirk Johnston Dave Norman Win Smith Ron Boozer Maurice Murphy Clenn Fry Kelly Henson Chip Emmel Craig Walden Dave Gunter Bruce Craig Mike Holbrook Steve Baggett Rick Schnatz Chris Gallos Benny Walker Al Standiford 224 Social FraternitiesThe Knights Eternal President ..........Benny Walker Vice-President ........Dan Kelley Secretary ............Kick Schnatz Treasurer ...........Chris Kerbs Sweetheart ........ Debbie Poling Social Fraternities 225 : UNI9John Campbell; Mildred Caldwell; Nancy Tucker; John Chinault. Dan Monroe; Undo Rains; Mike Medcalf; Jane Ferguson; Bill Trakas. 230 Honorariw William Brooks; Laura Tate; Maggie Duncan; Margaret Verdin; George I Aglet; Paul Amburn.Hand and Torch Carl Presley; Bobo Moore; Barlxira Watrous; Betty Poovcy; Barrie Barton; Stephen Presley. Honoraries 231 Dorothy Knetsch; Elizabeth Wilson; Jim Drcnnan; Dianne Smith; Ann McMakin; David Stone; Jay McNeal; Keith Gatchell.Blue Key, Honorary Fraternity for Senior Men. ABOVE: Dan Kelley: Mike Medcalf; Bill TraKas,president; John Campbell; Kurt Stakcman; T. A. Erwin; Je f Heath; Marc Brown. BIGHT: David Strawn; David Stone; Truett Nettles. 232 Honoraries ..Senior Order, An Honorary Sorority for Senior Women. April Smith; Melissa Metcalfe; Linda Lanier; Phyllis Barnhill; Janice McBride; Susan Thomson; Kay Whitcnton, chairman; I aura Kranifeld; Nancy lAjons; Kay Adams; Helen McCallie; Maggie Duncan; Connie Harris. Honoraries 233Quaternion, An Honorary Society for Outstanding Senior Men. Mike Medcalf; Kurt Stakeman; Bill Trakas. 234 HonoraricsAlpha Epsilon Delta, National Medical Fraternity. FRONT ROW; Win Smith; Bill Byars; Bruce Jones. SECOND ROW: Barbara Schcrok-man; Randy Leper. Margaret Sparks; Dr. y h i faculty advisor, Frances Smith. THIRD ROW; Mike Medcalf; Ed Clouts; David Lyle; Scott Vann, Graham Hoskins; Luis Quintero. Beta Chi, Honorary Biology Organization. FRONT ROW: Margaret Sparks; Susan Reynolds; Scott Vann; Ann Giffm. SECOND ROW: Rick Schnatz; Graham Hoskins; Joe Green; Mike Moore; Jennie Snider; Jane Arnold. Honoraries 235■i Beta Phi, National Scientific Fraternitu. FRONT ROW: Ann McMakin; Barlwra Young. SECOND ROW: Janice McBride; Ken .Ujirhara Sclierokman; I tidy Powell; Tom McAhee. Si,™ Pto, Ctanical LW Society. H . DeOHck: Elitobeth WlUoo. ,tre,ideJea noette Brecon 2301 HonorariesKappa Delta Epsilon, Professioiuil Education Society. FRONT ROW: Cenene Hensley; Miss Imo Tumblin, advisor; Beth Unham. SECOND ROW: Barbara Martin; Betty Poovey; Nancy Tucker; Cathy McCahan, president; Mario Browne; Wendy Mitcham; Janet Todd. Phi Sigma lota, National Romance Unguaee Society. SECOND ROW: Margaret Verdin; Undo Siddall; Dr. William Monahan. FRONT ROW: Miss Marjorie Watson; Bill Trakas. president; Miss Sadie Franks. Carey C rant ford. THIRD ROW: Dr. William Reagan; Mr. Maurice Cherry; Mr. Honorarics 237Phyllis Barnhill John Campbell Doug. Curiit Kay Adams Maggie Duncan Who’s WhoDace Forney T. A. Erwin Jeff Heath Robin FordButch Kentry l.inda Ixmier Ceorfe I.icier Janice McBride Who’s WhoMelissa Metcalfe Doun Nelson Helen Mc 'allie Betty Poocey Mike Medc ilfApril Smith Kurt Stakeman David Strawn Sarah Rtcae Cynthia Struby Who’s WhoBill Trakas Byron Trotter Susan Thomson Kay WhitentonAdministration and Faculty I GORDON BLACKWELL Administration Building. Upstairs to the double doors and turn left. Follow the carpeting to the last office. Here is where the proverbial passed buck stops — Gordon W. Blackwell, President of the University. Dr. Blackwell rises to greet all visitors to his office. “We have an open-door policy here,” he smiles. "A good many students come in." From the very beginning, it’s easy to see why. Questions about his job are dealt with easily and personally by this chief administrator. First of all. he secs his position as one of responsibility and sensitivity, appraising his presidential task to be "the strengthening of an already fine private college." A college president must, he says, represent the campus to the public. “It’s a necessary part of the image — a dramatic one." he remarks. “We have less friction in this area than many colleges” he adds. “There are symbiotic avenues of relationships between the Furman student body and its surrounding community.” He quotes CESC work and student attendance at downtown functions as two major examples of meeting the eternal "town-gown” crisis. Basic politics aside. Dr. Blackwell has great hopes for Furman. "I see my major duty here as the wise selection of a good administrative team,” he muses, mentioning six principal officers who report directly to him. “If we’re going to aspire to national recognition as a strong liberal arts college — not just by South Carolina standards — we need expert leadership. The question before us is, 'Can we survive with quality?' " The age of big business has not left our educational system — and Blackwell’s Furman — untouched. "A school must have a strong, efficient business organization." he explains. "And we’re not perfect. But if you don't sail a trim ship, you lose your hat.” Furman finances may seem to demand more than the usual Paladin Push; but were not losing any hats if Blackwell can help it. Although of necessity a man of practical and administrative skill, Dr. Blackwell still has his eye on Things Ultimate. Countless trustee meetings, public addresses, and committee reports do not keep him from frequent evaluation of his puqwses. Few students at Furman finish their four years without at least superficial exposure to Dr. Blackwell’s Three Coals. Summarizing what he considers the aim of college education 246 Administration Profilein the seventies, he lists these three goals as follows: “First of all, education should give a man an inquiring mind," he asserts. "Students constantly hear that developing an alert intellect is more important than merely remembering facts. Well, it’s so: an educated man has the habit of curiosity — he wants to 'see if it's true."’ Dr. Blackwell sees the college atmosphere as one of openness, questioning, and “constructive antagonism.” When he says, “no questions — no learning," he means it. Second. Dr. Blackwell lists social concern. He considers it a necessary follow-up to academia. "What good is self-improvement unless we develop concern for others — for justice?" he asks. Logically, he cannot picture the Halls of Ivy separated from the sidewalks of downtown. Returning to the community-campus conflict, he says, “Today's students are capable, alert, and concerned. 1'hey are quite sure of themselves — sometimes even over confident. I hope they care enough to use their education wisely.” The President next turns his attention to Furman’s role as a Christian-based liberal arts college; in so doing, he comes right to the third point. "An important part of education is spiritual growth — here, too, we all need to strive for maturity. Furman University is not a church, even though we can espouse the church. We are not narrowly sectarian, and I don't think restrictive." Concerning Furman’s Christian influence, he says further, "I think the Greenville community appreciates the part Furman plays in this area. Our students add vitality to the churches in town." From his philosophy of education, Dr. Blackwell now turns to more personal matters. Here, too. he is a man of firm foundations. "My family’s welfare comes first, of course," he asserts. (University presidents are human after all.) “Besides that, I'd like one day to Ik able to say that I've made some contribution to young people — to enable them to make the most of what's within them and to live useful lives.” A noble enough ideal to be sure, but what makes Cordon Blackwell's dream any different from that of most other high-minded individuals? Perhaps the fact that he's done something about it: namely, Furman. — Linda McNeill Administration Profile 247MARGUERITE CHILES Dean of Women, Miss Marguerite Chiles, has been around Furman for over twenty-five years. Perhaps this fact in itself is not especially astounding. What most students do find suq rising, however, is the fact that Dean Chiles is totally aware of the Furman student in the 1970’s. She can feel the attitude of the campus and can often define the student opinion on many issues. Perhaps it is Dean Chiles’ mobility which accounts for her alertness and sensitivity in dealing with students. Whatever the reason, Dean Chiles can adapt herself to fit the present need. In discussing the role of the small liberal arts institution in today’s world, Dean Chiles finds such colleges heavily dependent on their administrators. Our Dean of Women is openly proud of Furman’s administration in particular. “Minor problems at Furman have not developed into major conflicts,” says Dean Chiles, "because of the administration's very few preconceived notions about what has to Ik?." She enthusiastically recalls numerous incidents in which students and administrators here at Furman have spent many hours in deep discussion of varied issues. The reason for the dean’s emphasis on communication lies in her conviction that “issues and reasons for actions should be known,” and through this policy “the students gain a respect for the motives’ which administrators hold. In relating the student to the liberal arts college, Dean Chiles remarks that “the liberal arts college is important to the student who enjoys learning. The real student is the one for whom such colleges were intended.” In defining the “real" student Miss Chiles says, "This student is uncertain as to his plans, but is certain as to his needs.” She contends that the population at Furman is “searching, yet reasoning, at the same time.” All of these qualities, both of the administration and students themselves. Dean Chiles considers worthwhile and worthy of commendation; there is, however, one shortcoming in Furman. The dean describes this disappointment as “the lack of community feeling.” She stresses, however, that this absence is merely an instance of a universal tendency. ‘The individual academic experience is replacing the older stress on the school as a community. In most cases todays Furman student has had a great number and variety of experiences before he or she gets to college. Tin's is the reason, I feel, for the gradual phasing out of many Furman traditions. They no longer seem to serve as useful a purpose as they once did.” Certain positive results have occurred because of this change in personal needs, however; one case in point is the faculty-student communication. 248 Administration ProfiliThis situation is Dean Chiles' “number one joy.” Speaking of her chief concern she says. ‘The important thing is for students to find what they need in their time." Being a woman of circumspect perception, Dean Chiles realizes Furman's major problems. Probably her main concern is Furman's attempt “to create a Christian atmosphere that is superior to any other church-related liberal arts college." Explaining her views. Dean Chiles says, “We need to offer the prospective student something here at Furman that he can’t get at Wofford, Presbyterian. Erskine, or Newberry. The Furman experience should be unique in its concepts, values, and worth.” She defines Furmans big challenge as “making the school worth, in human relations, the money required to come here." She remarks that, "It is not a question of the worth of education in the world today, but rather a question of the worth of the college education at Furman University.” Commenting further. Dean Chiles relates Furman's response to the challenge. “Although we are a bit late in updating the curriculum, we are solving the problem, and solving it rapidly.” Affirming her faith in Furman, Miss Chiles pronounces that “Furman University is the leading university in the South." Finally Dean Chiles sets forth some general goals for the university. “I rather like Furmans old list of purposes as they are more explicit for me. The whole list may lx? summed up in the idea that Furman should prepare a student to cope with life in all situations. Belated to this puqx se is Furman's size. The school definitely should be small, no larger than 2500.” Dean Marguerite Chiles has been associated with Furman for over a quarter of a century. She has seen much happen to her university, not all to her liking. The important thing is. however, that she's willing to roll with the punches. —John Weatherford 111 Administration Profile 2-19JOHN CRABTREE if I)r. John H. Crabtree is Dean of Students at Furman University, and he hopes students like him. Few have ever said that Dean Crabtrees manner is subtle, and he would probably agree with the majority. One might say, then, that Dr. John Crabtree is a man of directness. Yet to ascribe even one such general and abstract characteristic to such a non-general and concrete man would be an injustice; hence, here follow several impressions of John Crabtree, the man. Furman University really should not have to label the door of the Dean of Students. At any time that Dr. Crabtree is not involved with students in the classroom situation, his office usually contains said Crabtree — this time Crabtree the administrator — with at least one student. This door will never be closed to anyone. Period. When asked of his relationship with students, Dr. Crabtree merely states, 'That's my job." “Crabtree,” says those inhabitants of the men's dorms who know him, “is a fellow you can rap with.” In speaking with Dr. Crabtree, one can almost hear a constant hum. The man seems to be anticipating what his visitor will say next; the dean is never remote. Furman's Dean of Students defines education in a rather unusual way. A college edu- cation, according to Dr. Crabtree, is a four year period in which the student has the opportunity to fill his life with knowledge and (hopefully a bit of) wisdom. Says Dean Crabtree, "At no other time in a person's life can he so completely devote himself to reading, assimilating, and comprehending." A college education, then, is especially for the fortunate. Perhaps it is even a luxury. “But it is a luxury that should lie available to everybody who wants it and has the aptitude for it.” The recent philosophy that education is a great deal more than just academics seems to disturb Dean Crabtree. “Sure,” he says of this philosophy, “Education is more than mere academics, but not much more." The situation is not, however, that Dean Crabtree has a total disregard for the social aspects of a student's life. Social growth should be inferred from the kind of growth one experiences as a student in a college situation. “If our total concern were the student's social well-being, then we should send him to a finishing school or to a country club, for they could do a lx tter job.“ The average student himself is Crabtree's assurance that Furman need not be overly concerned with its students’ social development. (Perhaps these are situations which “the studentsthemselves handle best.”) If asked of Furman’s drug problem, student unrest problem, or student violence problem, the dean might reply, "What problem?” Dean Crabtrees apparent lack of concern for these problems derives from his faith in the creativity, honesty, and integrity of the Furman student — a faith which he feels is fully justified by his experiences with the student. The Dean of Students is not a babysitter for pupils; he is an experienced advisor for the thoughtful, responsible, and maturing student. This student is one who appreciates an education as a once-in-a-lifetime chance for a respite from too-numerous and ever-multiplying human responsibilities. This student is also beginning to realize that a maturing of the social and persona! self is implicit in, rather than the objective of, four years in the life of a special human l eing. Dr. Crabtree expects much of the Furman student; therefore, the student demands more of himself. The mood of the dean abruptly changes at the first mention of the liberal arts curriculum anti its relevancy in these times. The four year liberal arts college is an institution worth fighting for, believes Dr. Crabtree. Dedication and faith are vital to the somewhat shaky future of the small pre-professional college, and in Dean Crabtree these feelings seem to be numerous and deep-rooted. Dr. Crabtree believes that Furman is an educational institution of great flexibility. Furman, especially in its smallness of size, can answer the needs of the pre-professional student, the undergraduate student, the future businessman or woman, and the future housewife (to name just a few). “The liberal arts college prepares the student for nothing in particular," muses Dr. Crabtree. “Nothing, that is, except four years of seeking, learning, and growing to be the best possible self." Crabtree the man, then, is an educator and administrator devoted to a couple of special ideas: education and students. The dean is sensitive about his work; he must be to involve himself in an efTort so deeply. Like all of Furman, Dr. John H. Crabtree is striving for excellence. —John Weatherford III Administration Profile 251Cordon W Hlackuell. President of the University 252 I AdministrationFrancis W. Bonner. Vice President of the University Walter Moffett Kendrick. Vice President for Development Cordell Maddox. Assistant to the President Administration 253254 AdministrationM- — 0 ""“ 1255 AdministrationJohn . Crabtree, Jr.. Dean of Students E. G. Hardaway, Dean of Men Marguerite Chiles, Dean of Women 256 AdministrationEdgar V. Me Knight. Dean for Academic Affairs Adrr ninixt ration 257Raymond U Heatwolc, Director of Evening Division Ben P. Bagwell, Director of Communications 258 AdministrationDavid C. Pulley, Director of Summer Session and Director of Graduate Studies Charles L. Rasor, Registrar and Director of Admissions William A. Steiger, Director of Placement Administration 259MILBURN PRICE Students seem to notice two things about Dr. Milbum Price right away — he’s young, and he’s a good organizer. Dr. Price’s youth appeals to his students; they seem to find communication easier with someone nearer their own age. However young he may be. Dr. Price is not inexperienced — as his organizational abilities readily attest. He can set up a schedule and hold to it with no apparent effort. Yet Furman’s voice and church music specialist is more than a young and energetic assistant professor; he is a teacher devoted to "developing the knowledge and skill” of his students. Apparently Dr. Price was attracted to Furman when he drew up a list of desirable characteristics for the college at which he wished to teach; he says Furman University "fits them very closely.” Specifically, “allowing close contact with the individual student is a major asset of Furman," believes Dr. Price. Among the other positive qualities of the university, Dr. Price lists its academic respectability, its intellectual atmosphere, and its above-average students. After four years of expecting much from the institution, Dr. Price finds himself “quite happy here." Dr. Price is especially pleased with the abundant amount of cooperation he has received from the university itself. Of this phenomenon he says, “University officials have been willing to support new programs designed to improve our contribution to church music today, both through our own students and through those affected by these programs." Citing two instances, Dr. Price explains, "Two church music workshops have been sponsored by Furman, as well as the consultation service we now provide for music students." In speaking of the students at Furman, Dr. Price takes care to avoid exaggeration. He finds his students “bright, very bright. Furman students," he continues, “tend to respond well. They show a capacity for doing more than hackwork. Most of my students are not satisfied merely to lx fed facts; they often show evidence of initiating their own self-education.” “Not all of one’s education takes place in the classroom,” further asserts Dr. Price. He has found that extra-curricular activities are important to an individual’s social and emotional growth. Concluding his descriptions of Furman people, he says, ‘They reflect their regional culture; yet their general attitudes are similar to those of other students across the nation who have been educated in a Christian background." Dr. Price’s own background has led him to expect much of himself as a person and as a teacher. Relating his ideals to his teaching concepts, he remarks that "a teacher ought to help a student develop knowledge and skills, helping him to be a useful, productive member of society and enabling him to enjoy life.” Dr. Milbum Price is a man of music; his conversation openly testifies to this fact. Students recognize his life-orientation, and they are affected by the way in which he conveys it. One of his own students says of Dr. Price: “He’s a professional without being stuffy. In fact, he’s quite warm and friendly." Musicians: a special breed of teachers. — John Weatherford III 260 Faculty Profile“What is a Buford?" quipped one young scholar as he flipped through the course offerings during registration. Perhaps the student was a freshman, or perhaps he’d never encountered the Philosophy Department’s logic course, or perhaps he'd never overheard the soft, soothing voice of Dr. Buford in conference with a student. Well, for those unfamiliar with the Philosophy Department’s new chairman, here follow a few scant glimpses of the man. To begin with. Dr. Thomas O. Buford has pretty high expectations. “1 expect of myself discipline, excellence.” As the conversation ripens, one soon finds that these self-demands are tempered with reality; "1 will never achieve full growth; however, I want to constantly grow — not just in philosophy, but in other areas. I only work in the niche of philosophy. 1 don’t expect to write the Great American Philosophy.’’ Implicit in these statements are the attitudes toward life of one who has lived and tested much. A student may even feel that Buford knows what is going on in the world. This idea is strengthened as the dialogue continues. Whereas Dr. Buford demands everything of himself, he may be said to demand simply an honest eflfort from his students. Dr. Buford says of the student: “I don’t expect him to hold to my values, I want him to know himself [shades of Socrates?] and to be able to support his own views. The college student must be able to scrutinize his own views objectively." Dr. Buford places the faculty member and student in a dialogue situation when he speaks of a liberal arts education. His con- ception of a liberal arts institution is a place where one's self-critique is possible. In a small liberal arts college, people care enough to help the individual; subjective human interest prospers. Although every student is different from every other student. Dr. Buford holds to the idea that “they all need someone with whom they can speak.” The function of the faculty member is now defined. "He should be reachable; it’s not a matter of high and low. He must present an example of a mature individual to the student, a stabilizing influence. The relationship. of course, cannot function if it is highly familiar.” Openly granting young people their identity, Buford says to students, ''You're different people [from faculty members].” He says that some students do not need much leadership. “A truly good professor attempts to meet students where they are." In viewing the student as a product of the liberal arts-curriculum, three goals should be met. According to Dr. Buford, these goals are (1) an historical perspective which allows one to see himself as a part of the past, (2) communication — an understanding of the many dimensions of the culture, and (3) the capacity to make reasonable decisions as well as critical value judgments. This perspective should allow the student to understand why things are the way they are. Communication helps the individual to enter into conversation with the various facets of American culture. The key is communication on all levels, enabling the graduate “to maintain his poise in the midst of it all.” Of the value judgement, Buford explains 282 Faculty Profile"these should develop criteria for intelligent decisions. In other words, what should persuade you?” Relating his ideas to interpretation of the liberal arts curriculum, the philosophy professor grants that “some degree of specialization is necessary, but one must realize that it relates to the entire culture.” Dr. Buford presents his concept of Furman in relation to the three goals of the liberal arts curriculum in venturing that “Furman doesn't have a clear enough understanding of the culture in which we live. The university is not flexible enough within its disciplines. It has not allowed for the change in the 1970 student.” In stating his interpretation of Furmans purpose, he says, "We are not here to build individual, departmental empires; we should offer a good program that the student can take advantage of and that will encourage him to grow and develop as a whole person. What we can do best is talk about values.” Dr. Tom Buford is personal, incisive, and self-evaluative. One can almost sec his own standards set off, far up in the sky somewhere. At the same time he is working for, striving for, and re-eval-uating immediate goals. His world is in a constant state of change; yet his concepts are well-defined. It is only his means of attaining these goals which he must constantly alter. He accepts no demeaning compromises, only those which are necessary for him to operate in his set boundaries. As unity — a team effort — is necessary for the university’s growth, Dr. Buford has set excellence for his goal. Is there any reason to believe he will not achieve it? —John Weatherford III Faculty Profile 263SUMNER WILLIAMS Mr. Sumner Williams is "not the controversial type" — according to himself. He teaches math in Classroom 115 and enjoys it. And occasionally wears red socks. What else is there to tell? A lot. To begin at the beginning, Mr. Williams knows his field. "Speaking professionally, I believe mathematics lends itself to orderly thinking," he muses slowly. His deliberate speech attests his own orderly thinking. "Math gives a student a feeling of accomplishment; 1 like to see understanding.” Anyone who meets the man can tell from the Ijeginning that Mr. Williams wants to reach his students. A man who enjoys his work, Mr. Williams conus across with reserved yet goodnatured calmness. He sincerely likes people and wishes to convey to them what is on his mind with the least possible confusion — "in a nutshell," as he is wont to say. “I like to give a young person a sense of confidence with me," he remarks. "We must, as teacher and student, Ik able to communicate, or we won't get very far.” He goes on. "I want him the student to feel that he matters; I want him to develop a self-concept worth something. A person doesn't grow much without self-confidence. We as human beings must give ourselves to other people; and no one can really do that unless he is secure to begin with." Logically, Mr. Williams’ philosophy of self-actualization entails giving of oneself. “You know,” he smiles, “the most selfish being in the world is a baby. Life is a process of growing out of this selfish state. That’s what being human is all about." Furthermore, it is easy to see that his theory does not stagnate in the abstract stage. Hardly an hour passes, it seem, when Office 26-1 Faculty Profile114 doesn’t provide the background for at least one eraser-chewing Math 16 student to peer over Mr. Williams’ shoulder. “He’ll go to any length to help,” one student remarks. Certainly, the man gives of himself. The conversation takes a less introspective turn. About university students, Mr. Williams is frank. “Our average youngster (yes, I believe I’m old enough to call him that) is inquisitive, generally stable emotionally, reasonably purposeful. Most students here at Furman appreciate the opportunity of college; they realize there has been some degree of sacrifice on the part of somebody. Most of them are willing to try, I believe.” On the subject of a liberal arts education, our math teacher takes the philosopher’s approach. “It is here that students develop their analytic ability,” he observes. “It’s important to form a good basis for a lifetime of specialization. Four years of college is a good first step in the educational process — only that.” Being a strong proponent of small schools, Mr. Williams likes Furmans advantageous size and friendly atmosphere. "It suits me fine," he asserts. “We shouldn't attempt to rival big schools in any sense; we have a budget, you know.” “Furman, like my camp operation (summers find Mr. Williams sponsoring a camp for young boys), must break even,” he continues. “We’re all suffering from the inflationary facts of life. There’s not much money around to come in.” For this reason, he points out, Furman should not attempt tremendous expansion in any one department. “We offer a reasonable balance here,” he concludes. Complacence? Hardly. Mr. Williams’ “first step” idea would refute any doubts about his belief in education. He simply thinks that a liberal arts school should continue to do what it can do best in our modern world: teach us to find, not to mold, our real selves. Mr. Williams is not the controversial type. No, perhaps not — except among those who have called him teacher. He is a man who can fill two blackboards explaining the probable results of a dice game — yet at the same time urge his students to “see the whole shootin' match.” That, in a nutshell, is Mr. Sumner Williams. —Linda McNeill Faculty Profile 265CHARLES L. BREWER Dr. Charles L. Brewer is a psychologist, a teacher, and perhaps an institution. Few seniors graduate from Furman University without at least hearing that (1) no freshman should ever take Brewer's introductory course, (2) a wise student should take Brewer Pass-Fail, or (3) Brewer is outright demanding. If, however, a student is ever brave enough to go beyond the rumors to find the man, the source of the rumors, he should be pleasantly surprised. Dr. Brewer really doesn’t even bark loudly. Perhaps the source of Brewer's reputation for demanding much of a student lies in his belief that “a student will do as much as a teacher demands of him and no more.” Although Brewer does push his students (at least nearly) to their limits, he believes that this approach to education is best, not only for the teacher, but also for the student. He is aware that a common reaction of students is to complain, frequently with lack of insight, that such a strain is unnecessary. "Not so,” says Brewer. “In attempting to become a good student, one must make some sacrifices of his comfort, his leisure, and his sleep.” These sacrifices, however uncomfortable in the present, yield valuable results in the long run. A firm believer in some proven study methods which might appear old-fashioned to some. Brewer notes that the student should be familiar with “the burning of midnight oil.” In describing his own approach, Brewer often uses, almost to the point of wearing the poor word out, the term “rigorous.” This emphasis connotes the idea of stiffness or an unyielding demand, which is exactly what Brewer wishes to convey. He is strict; he must be in order to fulfill faithfiilly his concept of a teacher. For Brewer, the teacher is “one devoted to the dispelling of ignorance — his own and that of his students.” Moreover, Brewer contends that the student who possesses an almost “neurotic tenacity" for learning is the one who will maximize the “dispelling of ignorance.” Ideally, in this “dispelling of ignorance,” Brewer states that the student must possess an almost “neurotic tenacity” for learning. Brewer believes that this thought is perhaps best stated by Emerson: “Our chief want in life is someone who will make us do what we can.” However much Brewer stresses the elimination of ignorance in the classroom, he also realizes that learning is not limited to the thought and absorption occurring with books, professors, and discussions. Brewer clearly states that “the ivory tower concept of scholasticism is an anachronism." Although he asserts that academics should not become obscured by the student's social life, 266 Facility Profilehe envisions a certain balance between pure academics and learning in other facets of life. As Brewer is a professional psychologist as well as a teacher, one might expect abundant emphasis to be placed on the role of intelligence in learning; however, this is not completely the case with Or. Brewer. Concerning the importance of this basic ability in learning. Brewer says that "it is a necessary, but not sufficient condition" for the dispelling of ignorance. Beyond intelligence alone, he states: “One’s entire capacity for learning must be given a chance to develop." And of the student himself. Brewer says: "Perseverance of the individual may often determine, to a large extent, the amount of knowledge assimilated." Brewer then asserts, "after much study of the situation,” that "grades are a necessary evil" for many students. Grades reinforce Brewer’s conception of the student, who, "in most cases, must be prodded in his learning.” Observing other institutions which have a non-graded curriculum, Brewer finds that much initiative, therefore much intellectual growth, is sometimes sacrificed. Defending his thesis, Brewer describes yet another occurrence — “the convocation syndrome,” the meaning of which becomes lucid as follows. “One example of this loss of initiative is apparent in some Furman students every Tuesday and Thursday. Let us call this situation the convocation syndrome. These programs provide students added opportunities to take part in an educational experience. How do they react? They write letters, prepare notes for the next hour’s quiz, or obtain an hour’s rest upon the shoulder of the neighboring boy- or girl-friend." Hence, he remarks, students are again confronted with the opportunity to learn; yet they are not pushed, 'rhe result: they fall very short of the ideal goal. When asked about the liberal arts approach to education. Brewer reacts that this concept “should encompass both a method of inquiry and content. One mustn’t emphasize one to the exclusion of the other. The goal of a liberal arts curriculum should be to encourage the student to develop an appreciation for different modes of inquiry in the context of content." Furman’s present purpose does not fare as well as it ought, suggests Brewer. For example, he defines one area which is “in great need of study” to Ik the general education requirements. Finally, Brewer turns to personal goals. He asserts that "as a teacher, a person is most successful if he can prepare and encourage students to become their own teachers. (The best teacher in the world is the one who has no students.) Even with a few, [here five out of a hundred was the number mentioned] it's worth it. This is the attaining of immortality in a sense; it is a perpetual influence.” He states (in advice?), “We are social beings. The individual should strive for his own kind of self-fulfillment." Despite this deep concern for individual students, however. Brewer never leaves them with any impressions of familiarity. The man is fair and objective. He is an excellent teacher. Need he be anything more? —John Weatherford 111 Faculty Profile 267Mr. James A. Lawless, II, Assistant Professor of Art 268 Fine Arts DivisionMr. Ralph N. Swanson. Assistant Professor of Drama and Speech Mr. Piet R. Knrtsch. Instructor of Drama and S HU'ch Dr. Philip C. Hill, Chairman. Associate Professor of Drama and Speech Fine Arts Division 269Mr. Larry Joe Cook, Instructor of Music Dr. W. Undsay Smith, Chairman. Professor of Music 270 Fine Arts DivisionFine Arts Division 271Mrs. Charlotte R. Smith, Assistant Professor of Music Dr. Daniel Boda, Associate Professor of Music Mr. Steven J. Anderson. Instructor of Music 272 Fine Arts DivisionMiss Ruby N. Morgan, Instructor of Music Fine Arts Division 273 Mr. Dan A. Ellis, Associate Professor of MusicMrs. Barbara Stevens Heusel, Instructor of English Dr. James T. Stewart, Chairman, Professor of English Dr. Philip L. Elliott, Associate Professor of English Miss Joanne Montague, Instructor of English 274 Humanities DivisionMr. H. Malvern Brown, Instructor of English Humanities Division 275Dr. Rudolph D. Rules. Associate Professor of English Dr. Alfred S. Reid. Rennette E. Geer Professor of Literature Mr. Thomas P. Caldwell, Jr., Instructor of English 276 Humanities DivisionDr. C. Melvin Hipps. Associate Professor of English Dr. Enina’s H'. Pate. Assistant Professor of English Dr. John M. Block. Assistant Professor of History Dr. Albert N. Sanders. Professor of Histonj Humanities Division 277Mr. William J. Ixtvery, Instructor in History Dr. William E. Leverette, Jr., Associate Professor of History Mr. James H. Smart, Assistant Professor of History 278 Humanities DivisionDr. Edward B. Jones. Associate Professor of History Humanities Division 279 Dr. Newton B. Jones, Professor of History Dr. A. V. Huff, Jr., Assistant Professor of HistoryMr. Roy E. Lindahl, Jr.. Assistant Professor of Classical Dmguages f Dr. Benny R. Reece, Chairman, Associate Professor of Classical Languages 280 Humanities Division Mr. Charles M. Cherry, Instructor in Modern languagesDr. Thomas I. Bacon, Assistant Professor Mr. Gustace H. Becker, Jr., Instructor of German of Modern Languages Dr. Carey S. Grant ford. Chairman, Professor of Modem languages Humanities Division 281Dr. Muron L. Kocher. Associate Professor of Modem Languages Dr. Ramon Fernandez-Rubio, Assistant Professor of Modern Foreign languages Dr. David R. Parsed, Instructor in Modern Dinguages 282 Humanities DivisionMiss Sadie L. Franks, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Humanities Division 128328-1 Humanities Division Miss Marjorie Watson, Assistant Professor of Modern lAinguagesHumanities Division 285286 Humanities DivisionDr. Theron D. Price, Chairman, Reuben B. Pitts Professor of Religion Dr. Edgar V. StcKnight, Associate Professor of Religion Dr. Joe St. King, Professor of Religion Humanities Division 287Dr. Hex E. Kerstelter, Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Gilbert W. Fairbanks. Assistant Dr. William P. Pielou. Associate Professor of Biology Professor of Biology 288 Natural Sciences DivisionMiss Nora E. Mullens, Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Robert W. Kelly, Professor of Biology Dr. Leland Rodgers, Chairman, Professor of Biology Natural Sciences Division 289Mr. Gary Smith. Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Paul L. Pusher. Professor of Biology and Geography Dr. Ijewis P. Stratton. Assistant Professor of Biology 290 Natural Sciences DivisionDr. Charles A. Arrington. Jr., Assistant Professor of Chemistry Dr. Donald C. Kubler, Chairman, Professor of Chemistry Natural Sciences Division 291Dr. C. Stuart Patterson. Professor of Chemistry and Dr. Paul B. Bicn. Associate Professor of Chemistry Director of the Division of Science and Mathematics 292 Natural Sciences DivisionNatural Sciences Division 293 Dr. R. Scott Pyron, Assistant Professor of ChemistryDr. T. Ray Nanney. Director of the Comfniter Center Mr. James II. Keller. Associate Director of the Computer Center 294 Natural Sciences Divisionl)r. Wallace C. Falluw. Assistant Professor of Geology Mr. Kenneth A. Sargent, Instructor of Geology Natural Sc iences Division 1295Dr. Peter J. Ashy, Assistant Professor of Mat he- Dr. Michael E. Hamnutt, Associate Professor of matics Mathematics Dr. John T. Poole, Associate Professor of Mathematics 296 Natural Sciences Division Dr. Donald H. Clanton, Associate Professor of MathematicsMr. Miles . Thompson, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mr. James M. Bell, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mr. Sumner M. Williams, Instructor in Mathematics Dr. Clarence R. Wylie, Jr., Chairman, Professor of Mathematics Natural Sciences Division 297Dr. Hoycc O. Sayer, Assistant Professor of Physics Dr. Thomas T. Goldsmith. Jr., Professor of Pltysics Dr. Thomas A. White, Assistant Professor of Physics 298 Natural Sciences DivisionDr. William . Brantley, Chairman. Associate Professor of Physics Natural Sciences Division 299Mr. James W. Johnson. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration Mr. T. Benton Sellers, Jr.. Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration Dr. Arthur F. Belotc. James C. Self Professor of Business Administration 300 Social Sciences Division Dr. Raymond W. Heatwole. Professor of Economics and Business AdministrationDr. J. Carlyle Elicit. Professor of Economics and Business Administration Dr. Ray C. Roberts, Jr., Chairman, Frederick W. Symmcs Professor of Economics Mr. Richard A. Stanford, Instructor in Economics and Business .Administration Social Sciences Division 301Dr. Carmon R. Smith, Associate Professor of Education Dr. David C. Pulley, Chairman, Professor of Education 302 Social Sciences DivisionDr. Hazel W. Harris, Assistant Professor of Education Dr. Gary R. Harris, Assistant Professor of Education Social Sciences Division 303Mr. Robert S. Bonheim, Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education Mr. Walter L. Cottingluim. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education Mrs. Virginia S. Roberson, Instructor of Health and Physical Education 304 I Social Sciences DivisionMr. Marion C. Fairey, Instructor of Health and Physical Miss Carolyn D. Wallin, Assistant Professor of Education Health ami Physical Education Social Sciences Division 305 1 iCaptain Arthclius A. Plump, Jr., Assistant Professor of Military Science 306 Social Sciences DivisionLieutenant Colonel Roger M. Deming, Assistant Professor of Military Science Social Sciences Division 307Dr. Ernest J. Walters. Jr.. Associate Professor of Political Science Mr. Donald L. Gordon. Instructor of Political Science ___ I r ft! Political science Dr. Ernest E. Harrill. Chairman, Professor of Political Science. 308 Social Sciences DivisionSocial Sciences Division 309Dr. Cerda P. McCahan, Professor of Psychology Dr. Carroll II. Leeds. Professor of Psychology 310 Social Sciences DivisionDr. Charles W. Burts, Chairman. Professor of Psychology Dr. Charles L. Brewer, Associate Professor of Psychology Dr. Howard B. Orenstein. Assistant Professor of Psychology Social Sciences Division 311o LEFT: Boh Farnsworth, President, Freshman Class. Bolt Stemler, Vice President. Freshman Class. BELOW: Cathy Jameson. Secretary, Freshman ('lass. John McGuire, Treasurer, Freshman Class.AMOVE: Robert Wood. President, Sophomore ('lass. Undo McNeill, Vice President, Sophomore Class. RIGHT: Nancy Ponder, t reasurer. Sophomore Class. Allison Stevens. Secretary, Sophomore ('lass. VABOVE LEFT: Kim Williams. President. Junior Class. ABOVE RIGHT: Peggy Crowell Vice President, Junior Clou. RIGHT: Ixeta Adair, Treasurer, Junior Class. Suellen Hudson, Secretary. Junior Class. ABOVE: Doug Curtis. President, Senior Class. George IJglcr. Vice President. Senior Class. ABOVE I.EET: Margaret Cothran, Secretary. Senior Class. I.EET: Bill Byars. Treasurer. Senior Class.FRESHMEN William Amos Chris Anderson Jeannette Anderson Lynda Anderson Mary Lynne Anderson Harriet Arnold Irene Arthur Jill Badenoch John Bagiev Randee Bagwell Faye Balentine Barbara Ballinger Susan Barber Paul Barker Nina Barnett John Batson Kathy Batild Marsha Buster Charles Beaty Mary Alice Beehtler James Beckmann Donald Beeson Eric Berg Juccqueline Berner Cathy Berrv David Bisn Barbara Bobbitt Austin Bobo Pat Botdorf Mary Katherine Boyte Jill Bradley Judy Brendemuehl James Brim Catherine Anne Brockman David Brown Margaret Brown Linda Alexander Sherri Alexander Marcia Allen 318 StudentsHandall Brown Thomas Brown Handy Bryson Anno Buck John Burke Dodie Bums Marcia Byars Hiehard Byln-e HoIhtc Cain Perry Caldwell Buddy Calish Paul Cdlaway Many Cannon Deborah Carlton Blake Carlyle Martha Carpenter Robert Carter Susan Carter John Cartwright ('indy Cauble Cary Chapman Charlotte Cheney Holx-rt Chiles Hick Christoph John Clark Judy ('lark Joe Clary Rebecca Coggins Cathy Coker Lurry Coleman Donna Colvin James Conaway Leon Cook Phillip Cooley Lisa Cooper Ann Copeland Bettie ('order X.mcy Cowden Harold Cox Judy Cox Debby Craft William Crawford Freshmen 319Connie Crowe Chris Cudd Cinger Culbertson Eleanor Cults Robert Daniel Benjamin Davis Paul Deane Alice Dellinger Jack Delong Louis Denaro Laughlin Dent Dwight Dew Amelia Dickerson Janet Dinkcl Anita Dixon Robin Dixon Deborah Dobson Richard Domingos Joe Dorner Keith Downey Kenneth Drake William DuBosc Sarah Eadie Susan Early William Earp Polly Eldridge Carlton Edwards Catherine Edwards Ruth Ellingwood Chuck Elliott Mike Ellis William Ellison Cynthia Elsberry George Engle Robert Ensor Patricia Fairlamb Joseph Farry Lynn Felton Edward Ferdon Jack Ferraro Kurt Feuer Teresa Flanagan 320 StudentsAnn Floyd Tony Floyd Frank Ford David Fotiche David Foy Bob Frazer Leo Fredrikson John Freeman Kenneth Freeman Ed French Melissa Frcshour Anne Friddle Handy From mater Greg Gadient Robert Garbarino James Garrett Lydia Garrett Susan Gates Don Gault Connie Gartrell Ellen Gillespie Debiu Ginn Robert Godlewski Fran Grant Mary Greer Wayne Gregory Robyn Grier Donny Gridin Richard Grifliu Gay Crimes Anne Gulledge Robert Haigler Deborah Hamby Martin Hampton Lisa Hardy Dorothy Harmon Elizabeth Harris Joe Harris Harry Harrocks Adrienne Hatcher Jim Hatcher Robert Hatfield Freshmen 321Janet Hawkins Roger Hawkins James Hawkin.son Mary Jean Hayes Larry Haywood Linda Heatwolo Connie ileeth Will jam Heinrich George Henderson William Henry John Henson Karen Herring Ernest Hickerson John Hill Rosemary Hill Cynthia Hillliouse Terry Ann Hipp John Holcomb Ray Holeman Cole Holman Dave Horner William Howell William Huckcba Thomas Hudgias Mark Hughes Edward Hunt Pauline Hunt Rick Hunt Elaine Hunter Phillip Huntley Barbara Hurse Steve Jackso Tony Jackso Cathy lameso Donald Jaime Cail Jarnagi Patricia Jeffries Vera Jenkins Kenneth Jezek Christy Johnson David Johnson Ellen Johnson 322 StudentsLinda Johnson Melanie Johnson Vohainmie Johnson Christopher Johnson Charles Jones Julia Jones Dennis Jurs Alan Kaye Kim Keels Dana Keenan Scott Kcgley Norma Kellers Kathy Kendrick Mary Ann Kesocker Phil Ketron Carol Kidd Steve Kimmons Cassie King Leslie King William King Emily Kirk Bruce I.ee Kleiuschimdt John Kofl’sky Bea Koontz Paul Kooistra David Koss Charles Lackey Frances Lamar Keith Lancaster Brenda Landrum Tim Langer Stan Langston Bruce Larson Ed Lattimore ianet Lawing larcn League Cary Lee Bob Lentz Donn Leppard Ellen Levcrette Mary Lewis Anne Linder Freshmen 323Mark Linder jack I . g;m Sandra Looper Laura Loper Carolyn Lovell Joyce McCurrcll Allen McCollum Man' McCool Helen McCorkie Dana McCoy Nancy McDaniel Linda McDonald Margaret McFarland John McGuire Douglas McMillin Francis McNeelv Susan McNeill Kicky McRae Ann Maners Anne Mann Melinda Marks Dianne Martin Ginny Martin Nicki Martin Robert Martin John Mattson Sheryl Maxwell Roocrt Mayer Ruth Mayes Tommy Meacham Joanne Meder Nancy Meredith Joy Mikulas Paul Miller Helen Miller Ann Millikin David Milne Michael Mims David Mitchell Debra Moehle John Moody William Moody 32-1 Students Norman Moore Susan Moose Hobbte Morgan Laura Morris Rebecca Morse Betsy Mosely Robert Mullen Candy Munch Ceorgeanne Murphy Katie Murphy William Murray Kathy Myers Winnie Nelson Alice Noland' Jim Odom Melanie O'Neal Peggy O'Neal Ed Outstay Frank Outstay Steve Parfitt Paula Parker Nancy Pate Mark Patterson James Pearce Lauren Pedlow Harriett Peilum Cale Pence {ell Pendergrass •oily Penland David Perkins Jean Perrin Ester Peters William Peters Cheryl Petitt Beniamin Philpott Becky Pitts Buddy Poe Sam Poole Randy Powell Riley Prater Mary Preston Sally Purifoy Freshmen 325Trudy Quinn Stephen Ragsdale Genial Reed Bobby Reynolds Sydney Rhairte Nancy Rice Bradley Richardson Sue Richardson Scott Richter Pamela Ridge Nancy Ridgeway Frank Rivers James Robbins Scott R« bert Judy Robertson Jenna Robinson Susan Rodcs Carolyn Rogers John Rose Ramsay Roth John Sanders David Savage Mary Anne Scarborough Beth Schonmcyer Sally Schiering Cindy Secret Jim Sheehy Laura She 11 horse Michael Shelton Dayle Simms Michael Skipper John Sloan Camilla Smith Caroline Smith David Smith Cinny Smith Emory Smith Joe Smith Mike Smith Shelley Smith Tom Smith Lindsay Smith 326 StudentsLinda Suavely Cheryl Snider Kathy Sowell Forrest Spears Laura Ann Squires AI Standi ford Laurie Staples Melody Starr Joseph Steadman Robert Stemler Jim Stertz Donna Stewart Mimi Stewart Don Stogner John Story Linda Stoudemayer Philip Stovall Eliie Sturgis Diane Stutzman Janice Suhrer Bob Sweger Ray Tanner Dana Taylor Elizabeth Taylor Gretchen Taylor Jeanic Tharpe Beverlv Thomas Susan Thomason Bill Thompson Claudia Thompson Carolyn Thorpe JacOsnia Tisdale Dan Tollison Cynthia Tompkins Susan Traylor George T read well Sonny Truesdale Deborah Turbyfill Chris Tyler Theresa Tyus Beverly Unton Danny Utley Freshmen 327Gloria VanDeWatcr Dave Vassv Mary Jane Vaughn Ralph V'aughn Frank Viekory Martha Wakefield Ben Walker Janet Walker Robert Walker Dee Dee Walters Chris Warren Marcia Weatherly Pam Weatherly Larry Weaver Hay Weeks Lynn Welborn Linriy Welch Frances Welfare Cynthia Wells James Weston Laurel Weston Rebecca Wheeler Janet White Merrill White Priscilla Wilcox Claudia Wilkerson Susan Williams Willy Williams Angela Wilson Wayne Wilson William Wilson Cindy Windham Laurie WolthofT Carol Wood Robbie Wood Peggy Woodcock Rick Wrenn Gregory Wulz Judy Wyatt Susan YandJe 328 StudentsSOPHOMORES Mary lane Abrams Sue Abrams Gerald Adams Bill Aiken John Allen Elizabeth Alley Paid Alley Loucinda Allgood Joel Almand iack Amburn farcin Anderson Fae Andrews Terrell Annistead Joseph Arndt Deborah Baker Beggie Barbee James Baxter Henry Bedell Jimmy Bcllunc William Benton Jeanette Bergeron Jeff Berkshire Tim Berry Patricia Bersch Babs Besterman Susan Bishop Martha Blackwood Agnes Blake Bruce Boehnlein Linda Boltjes Lisa Bolton Christopher Boney Mark Bonn William Bonner Jeffery Bowers Sue Bradley David Bradshaw Hob Brewer Everard Brooks Sophomores 329 Christopher Brown Henry Brown Margaret Brown Rebecca Brown Lynn Bryant Jerry Buckley John Burgess Charlie Burry Tom Burns Jerrilyn Byrd Andy Byrd Sara Byrd Daniel Campbell Kaye Campbell Judy Campbell Karen Carpenter Rowell Carter Thomas Carter Geoff Chatham Michael Cheatham Larry Clanton Tanya Clarke William Clarke David Clements Daniel doer William Cobb Gary Collier Nancy Cooper Jack Cothran John Crabtree Robert Craig Marion Crain Gloria Crosland Joseph Croxton Stephen Cunningham Cary Davis Lawton Davis Val Deininger Renee- DcVenny Mark Dcgnan Debby Dickerson Constance Dobson 330 Student'R. B. Dow Van Drake David Duft’cy Marcia Duncan Janet Ector George Eison Robert Elliot Rebecca Elvington Christopher Faber Gail Few Ted Fisher Michael Flanagan Steven Foilcs Ann Foristel Alfreda Freeman Oscar Freeman Gayle Fremaux Denise Fulmer Mary Garrett David Gibson Mary Gilmore Sherry Gilreath Monty Givens Fredda Glenn Alice Godwin Mike Grant Pamsy Grant Reginold Grant Joseph Green Lawrence Green Victor Greene Elaine Griffith Jimmy Hagelthom Barbara Haines Wayne Hall Keith Halstead R. C. Hammett Cecile Hanna George Harbin David Harris David Hauser B. J. Hawkins Sophomores 331Teresa Hay Donald Haynie George Hazzard Tim Head Richard Hearin Lee Hefner Laura Henry Janie Hewitt Margaret Highsmith Bonnie Hill Mary Hill Victoria Hill Robert Hinnant Joyce Hiott Neel Hipp Ginnie Hodges William Hollis Graham Hoskins Sylvia Hudson Nell Huffman Woodrow Hughes Pamela Hunt Patricia Hunt Edward Hutton Gwen Hyatt Alice Jackson Janet Jacobs Sherry Janzen Steve Johnson Karen Johnson Linda Jones Peggy Jones Michael Jordan Ronnie Jowers Chris Kennedy Kris Kennedy Gale Kimball Kathv Klotzberger Bonnie Koontz Carol Krant . Carol Kurtz Margie Lampley 332 StudentsLarry Lane Andrew Lee Caro] Lee Sam Lee Debbie Lesley Kay Lewis Robert Lindsay Jan Lockwood John Loftis Stephen Long Linda Lovelace Riek Lowe David Lyle Landrum McCarrell Preston McDow Julie McElrath Laura McLeed Rebecca McMeekin Linda McNeill William McNeill Lloyd Mallory Julie Martin Harry Mercer Jean Miller Joy Miller Sherri Miller Stephen Milligan Marvin Mills David Milton Ken Minchcw Eileen Moore Gary Moore Lucinda Moore Maiy Moore Micnael Moore Lisa Mundy Linda Mullikin Jennifer Mure Lara Jean Myers Robert Neel David Nelson Ed Newland Sophomores 333Kathy Norris Marilyn O’Connor Robert Page Ann Paget Nancy Park Henry Parr George Patten Susan Patterson Nancy Patton Evelyn Paxton Robert Peden John Peebles Vul Peininger Nick Perkins Edward Persina Edward Pierce Eve Pinckney Nancy Pitts Cathy Pleak Nancy Ponder Russell Poore James Popp Thomas Posey Gayle Price Kathy Puckett Cinny Pugh Keith Pulley Adrienne Radulovic Patricia Ragsdale Travis Ragsdale Alan Raines Ann Ralston Jon Ray Stan Raymond Steve Redfern Robin Reeder Martha Reid Betsy Rcnn Mary Rettew Susan Reynolds Courtnery Rice Christopher Richards 33-1 StudentsGene Richards Ronald Richey Barbara Richmond Carol Hicucci Helen Rigby Don Rizer Ruth Roach John Roark Robbv Robinson Gerald Robinson Mark Ryburn Paula Sampson Phil Sawyer Kathy Sclioch Laura Schumpcrt Steve Scott Wade Sellers Richard Sesvard Kathy Shell Susan Shelton Cindy Shoemaker Mary Sides Sally Sierer Sally Skelton Robert Slater Frances Smith Beth Smith Win Smith Millie Smith Patricia Smith Jack Smoak Kirk Sowers Tommy Spain Margaret Sparks Jean Spearman Donald Spencer Steven Spoon Mark Spoonheim Mary Stapleton Judy Stenhouse Allison Stevens Jeanne Stewart Sophomores 335Brtsy Striklin Pam Stringer Paul Stroup Ted Swindler Barbara Taylor Carolyn Thiedke Karen Thomas Joseph Thomason Maiylene Thompson Clifford Todd Bob Trammell Katherine Turner Tom Turner Wayne Turner Trov Tyson Gloria Unaerwood Jcnly Unser JoAnn Utter Scott Vann Rip Van Riper Caroline Vanstory Debbie Vaughan Winslow Verdery Edwin Vincent Bonnie Wakefield Beth Walker Kathleen Walker Scott Walker David Wall Clcun Wallace Judy Ware Andy Waring Jane Wasson Rebecca Waters AI Watson Lynne Watson John Weatherford Hollv Weaver foil Webb Jack Weeks Katherine Wells Wayne Wheeler 336 StudentsPaul Wyckswat Jim Yatsuk Dave Young Dovie Wingard Robert Wood Dana Woodroof Jim Wooten Ken Wright Phil Wright Marguerite Whitaker Cathv White Cynthia White David White Diane White Lucy White Cathy Whitehill Pamela Whitlock B. J. Wilkerson Wayne Wilkes Carolyn Williams Clenoa Williams Penny Williams David Williamson ioyce Wilson 'atricia Wilson Sophomores 337JUNIORS James Anderson Angela Andrews Giro! Andrews Rachel Andrews Gerald Appleficld Margaret Anne A rant William Arledgc Jane Arnold Jane Arrington Pierre Aste Robert Atkinson Pete Audette Stephen Baggett Frances Bailey Frank Baker Tommy Bannister Judy Barnett Wallace Barr Bruce Bartlett Nancy Bcaudrot Bill Bellinger Elizabeth Bennett Jane Bennett Bolx Berry Claire Bien Susan Bindseil Judy Bishop Maxie Bishop Beverly Bius Geralcf Bohn Randy Boone Ron Boozer Frederick Borchert Lynda Bowman Kaye Boyte Judy Branham Leeta Adair Lark Adams Gay Alsobrook 338 StudentsSum? Brannon Samuel Britt Bill Broadway Jean Broadway Susan Broadwell Margaret Brooks Mare Brown Richard Brown William Brown Margaret Ann Bruce Rita Bruner Ronald Burns Jane Burson Deborah Butler Sherry Bynun Michael Caldwell Sara Gannon George Carpenter Paul Carr Ron Carr Cheryl Caudoll Elizabeth Clinkscales Kathy Church Candy Clarke Carole Clarice Barbara Clement Ed Clouts Charles Connelly Carolyn Corte Karen Cothran David Couch Stephen Crapps Steve Crislip Stephen Crotts Peggy Crowell Elaine Dalrymple Pam Daniel! Ann Dantzler Lucie Dantzler Steve Dauber Phyllis Davis Sharlie Davis Juniors I 339Joyce De Laughter Carmen Denney Jnn Dillard James Duckett Sissie Donaldson Jean Duckett Edic Karwaker David Edfeldt Marion Edmonds David Ellison Kristi Erwin Sandra Estes Martha Etheredge Thomas Fanner Rose Keatherston Candy Fischer Trisha Flanagan Debra Fleming Douglas Fleming Linda Forrester Stephen Fox AI Fredericks Douglas Freeman Harvey Frye Danny Funderburk Del ford Furney Twyla Garland Walker Caultney Nancy Gavin Nancy Gianoukos Janet Cibson George Ciddings Jan Gillespie Jackie Coggins Mary Goldsmith Anne Grant Peter Grant Mary Greene Ron Greer Steve Criflfeth Patrick Grills David Guthrie •T40 StudentsKaren Hall Mike Hamlet Joe Hammock Eugene fiance Jeanne Hancock Leslie Hardeman Russell Harder Lee Harrill Glen Harrison John Harrison John Hausc Jerry Hayes Laneau Hayes Emmalyn Helms Smith Hendricks Elaine Hickman Dottie Hill Mark Hodges John Hoffman Michael Hogan Brent Holcomb Carol Holliday Lucinda Hollificld Suzie I lolobaugh Charles Hoodenpyle Janet Hopkins Wright Horton Kenny Howard James Howell Hugh Hudson Snellen Hudson Frank Huff Debbie Huneycutt Howard Hunt Bradley Hutson Debbie Jakes Linda Jeukinson Daniel Johnson William Johnson Cary Jones Marcia Jones Bob Kefsey Juniors 341Ally Keppel Robert Kerley Doris Khoc P. E. King Walter Kirby Anne Kirchin Janie Kirkwood Catherine Kolb Kris Kutzner Peggy Kwan Beth Lunham Becky Lanier David Lee Diane Lee Joey Lee Collie Lehn Creg Leighton Cheryl Lesley Samuel la ng Raymond Loper Betsy Lx ve Frances MacDonald George McBride Jam's McCulloch Nancy McEntire (Charles McCce Robert McGee Mark McKeown Gene McLeod Steve Maas Kathy Martin Don Martin Katherine Matthew Cathie Mayes R. W. Mays Sandra Melton Barry Meyer Leger Meyland Edith Miller Francine Mitchell Gayle Morris Jonny Morris 342 StudentsMaurice Murphy Norton Nichols Sue Niske Arthur Nuernberg Fat O'Steen Renita Owens James Paris Janie Perry Karen Phillips Steve Pigman Wanda Pittman Pui Po Tim Powers Carol Proctor Luis Quintero Eleanor Rainey Frances Rains Julia Ratterree Michael Ray Betsy Reamer lunie Reeves Levi Reeves Jim Render Anita Reynolds Jeanne Rice Arnette Ricke Katherine Rion Celeste Roberts Dana Robertson Berton Rogers Carol Rogers Howard Rogers Beverly Rose Robert Rutherford Jeffrey Salmon Joseph Sasser Kenneth Saunders Rick Schnatz Eric Scholz John Scott Linda Searcy Marilyn Seeley Juniors 3-13Joel Sellers Lynda Shapiro Sally Shaver Jimi Sin-ally Dcrhonda Shelley Kathleen Simonsen Jennie Smith Nancy Smith Kirldey Snellings M. C. Sorrell William Stephenson Anne Stoddart John Stoudemaycr Mary Ann Stone Marin Store)’ Nancy Sumter Ty Talton Carol Tedards Brent Theiling Joseph Thomas JoAnn Thomson Rowland Thurlow Karen Tippett Kay Tippett Connie Todd Janet Todd Tom Townson Lucy Traxler Deboran Turner David Tuns tall Robin Tuten Twyla Tuten Carolyn Tyler l at Tyler Elizabeth Underwood Kenneth Underwood John Usher Mary Vaughn Dudley Verden Richard Wagner Donald Waldrop Otis Walker 3-14 StudentsEric Witten John Wood Barbara Young Jeri Zimmerman Rebecca Wallace Jane Walsh Robin Walton I.inda Warren Kathy Watson Paula Webber Laura White Sally White Robert Wilgus Ed Wilkes Dale Williams John Williams Kim Williams Sally Williams Caroline VVinyard Juniors 345SENIORS Sue Allen Paul Amburn Joe Ashley Allen Babb Ruth Bagwell Rick Bailey Vivian Ballcntine Marianne Barnes Phyllis Barnhill Barrie Barton A. B. Baskin Johnnie Bellamy Vicki Bigham Delaine Blackwell Cary Blanchard William Blue Christine Boag Pete Bond Lloyd Bost Alan Bowen Becky Bowling Mary Boyd Sally Brannon Janice Brasington Don Brewer Kenneth Brewer Thomas Bridges Jerry Bridwcll Clark Brittain Mario Browne Lee Brown Michael Brown Joseph Bryant Pat Buchanan Sherri Burgess Sara Burnett Huel Adams Kay Adams Izetta Agnew 346 StudentsLynda Burton Ian Byars Wes Caldwell Mieki Caldwell Betty Carnes Thomas Carr Dale Carroll Hugh Carroll Stanley Catoe Robert Cavunna Mark Chapman Dianne Childers John Chinault Nancy Clark Brenda Clayton Donna ('oho Ranee Cobb Douglas Coen Stephen Cockrum Thor Colberg Bonnie Coleman Robert Coleman Ronald Coleman Linda Compton Joy Copeland Myra Cordell Margaret Cothran Gene Crislip Jane Cromeans Jerry Crosby Charlene Crowell Terry Croze Edwin Cniit Faye Cudd Douglas Curtis Phillip Dean John Denver lent Deeb Helen Deitrick Sheila Depp Katherine Dey Gina DiMauro Seniors 347Patricia Donohoc Richard Dover James Drennan Charles Du Bose Hal Dukes Maggie Duncan Donnie Earles Al Ellis Chip Enunel Billy Epps T. A. Envin Jan Fallis Jeffrey Fischhaeh David Forney Alta Foster Maureen Frate Robert Frey Glenn Fry John Fulmer Chris Gallos Keith Gatchell Gail Goodman Barbara Goodscll James Goss Nancy Crcyard Janet Gullick Gayle Gulley David Gunter Martha Hagood Nancy Hamby Joseph Hancock Linda Hanson Ronald Harbor Julia Harding Joe Harps Connie Harris James Hawkins Cene Hayes Jeff Heath Robert Heckert Jane Hendricks Marilyn Hendricks 348 StudentsCenene Hensley May Hilliard Keith Hodges Mary Beth Hoe James Holloway Andy Howard Philip Howie Harold Hubka Carolyn Huff Betty Hughes Elizabeth Hughes Katherine Hughes Peter Hungerford Nancy Hunter William Hunter Donna Ingram Steven Isted Bichard James Katy Janzen Bruce Jones Edward Kate Sara Karris Dan Kelly Clinton Kersey Pierce Kilgo Pat King Dottie Knetsch Laura Kranificld Lee Kukowski Stephen Langston Linda Lanier Michael Lawrence Mary Ann Lawson Becky Lee Lyn Lewis William L’Hotta Ceorge Ligler Sherwin Lindsay Marlene Long Robert Long Patsy Love Frances Lowery Seniors 349Nancy Lyons Thomas McAbee Mori McArthur Janice McBride Cathy McCahan Elizabeth McCall Helen McCallie Raymond McGee Rolx-rt McGuire Minna Mclver Susie McKinney Bryan McKown Ann McMakin lay McNcal Barbara Martin Linda Meadors Richard Meascll Mike Mcdcalf Melissa Metcalf Dennis Michclson Wendy Mitchum Jean Moncrief Dan Monroe Winfred Moore Judy Morgan William Moser Kimeron Moseley Dean Mullinax Douglas Nelson Truett Nettles Jim Newmeyer Norman Nokelby John Norton Betsy O'Kelley ;antes Oliver ary Ann Orr Malcolm (Kerbs' Sarah Owen Danny Owens Susan Owens Doug Paul James Peacock 350 StudentsSteve Peed Elaine Phillips Deborah Poling Betty Poovey Cail Porter Judy Powell Ruth Power Carlton Presley Stephen Presley Bonnie Purcell David Pratt Jackie Queen Linda Rains Carrie Redding Waymon Reece Truscott Rhodes Lolly Richards Jinny Ridgeway Richard Robertson Richard Rowan Bill Sarratt Rita Shelley Linda Siddall Mary Sims Robert Sims April Smith June Smith Dianne Smith Stewart Smith Harry Smithson Constance Snapp iennifred Snider lenny Sowell Rodger Stamps Cary Stanko Tammy Stearns Larry Stokes David Stone David Strawn Cynthia Struby Barbara Suggs" Betty Summey Seniors 351Karen Swanson Mcli.ua Tankcrsley Laura Tale Karolyn Taylor Frank Thomas Mike Thomas Peter Thompson Susan Thomson Norma Tisdale Rebecca Todd Linda Tomsyck William Trakus Linda Triplett Nancy Tucker Carl Tudor Rahnda Tyler Jac Ullman Margaret Verdin Nicholas Vitto Craig Walden Benny Walker Thomas Walker Barbara Watrous David Watson Deborah Weeks Jean Weeks Scott Weidner Daniel Wherry Bryon Whitehead Kay Whitenton Martha Whitlock Chief Williams Christie Williams Robert Willis Cathy Wilson Jim Wilson Gregg Wood 352 StudentsAdvertisements354 Advertisements(Uu Gkmtmlle Nnua South Carolina’s Leading Newspapers GREENVILLE PIEDMONT Advertisements 355It’s not. just for buying. BankArnercard 6 v----- m«i«ts ius « good Kx manao i money as A «sfor soendOQ « You can use t kx anymog from xakng advantage c sales jo hosotaJ omergonces when you don t tv3vo mo cash You can use « to g a cash advance et any BankAmencard bank in mo wortd (And they re as ovet tne wortd) AdvertiiDOWNTOWNER [motor innsJ Greenville, S. C. DOWNTOWN HAS EVERYTHING Advertisements 357First in Fashions . . . . meyersoornold McAlister Square 358 Advertisements"It'S PET. MADE WITH FRESH CREAM Dun cxsimon Advertisements 359RAINBOW DRIVE-IN We Specialize in Orders to Take Out Telephone 239-1659 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 1218 Poinsett Highway Greenville. S. C. •i •.» ’ i iJiUacu. 360 Advert isementsGENERAL PAINT HARDWARE, INC. Pleasantburg Shopping Center 1428 Laurens Road-Phone: 239-3207 Greenville. South Carolina 29607 MAYFIELD’S, INC. The Carpet People 101-109 Poinsett Hwy. Greenville, S. C. Advertisements 361ICI tTISFACTION ALWAYS PRINTING SINCE 1869 SERVICE and SATISFACTION meld together to form a powerful visual unity. We at KEYS take pride in the facilities in depth we make available to our patrons in putting into print the personality of their product. 1C KEYS PRINTING CORPORATION 311 E. McBee Greenville, S. C. 3821 AdvertisementsFrom regular savings to Certificates of Deposit, our savings plans are designed to help you get ahead with the friendly interest of First Piedmont SB| Bank and Trust.ISS •O OACCKVUlC. » c moj uivma 'WC .TO U.S.RT 123 T.EASLEY 13 ANDERSON 30 SPARTANBURG 30-»Fidelity Federal 364 AdvertisementsIntroducing our new _ improved warning: By Act of Coogross the above warning must be placed on an ctgaror.es manutacturcd for sale in the United States on or after November 1,1970. U S DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH. EDUCATION AM)WELFARE M«W»twa THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. 213 College St. GREENVILLE, S. C. Phone 235-3464 Advertisements 365■■ 366 AdvertisementsIt’s the real thing. Coke. Tr» vn.vt(® ATTAWAY-EASTERLIN PONTIAC, INC. Congratulations Class of 71 PONTIAC — LEMANS FIREBIRD —GRAND PRIX Phone 232-1806 40 Rutherford Street Greenville, S. C. Advertisements 367Peoples National Bank Greenville, South Carolina 368 AdvertisementsThe inside story of Duke Power and the environment. If you’re concerned, about the environment, you’ll be glad to know we are, too. And to tell you what we’re doing about it, we’ve prepared a colorful booklet on th$ subject. Ask your local Duke Power office for a copy. Duke Power cI ukgfPamlt cIbccEjvriifmment — Advertisements 3' ' —-INDEX Abercrombie. Michael D.; Greenville. S.C. Abramt. Mary Jane; Atlanta. Ga 329. Abramt. Sutanne K.; Greenville. S.C. 329. Acker. Rodney Vanoy; Greenville. S.C. 115. 117. 119. Adair. Lecta Juanita; Atlanta. Ca 7. 310. 338. Adams. Hurl Dew; Columbia. S.C. 166. 170. 181.346 Adams. Gerald David. Greenville. S.C. 122. 329. Adams. Kathryn K.; Ocala. Fla. 52. 233. 238. 346. Adams. Lark Emerson; Avon Park. Fla. 338. Agnew. Izrtta Pruitt; Piedmont, S.C. 346. Aiesi. Donald P. 308. Aiken. Harold W.. Greenville. S.C. 329. Alexander, Linda Lea. Stuart, Va 138.318. Alexander. Sherri E.; Panama City. Fla. 318. Allen. Hear! Pierce. Piedmont. S.C. Alien. John O'Henry. Manon. N.C. 216. 329. Allen. Larry David; Greenville. S.C. Alien. Marcia Ann; Melbourne, Fla. 318. Allen. McCollum; Charlotte. N.C. 137. Allen. Sue Barton; Manon. N.C. 216.218. 346. Alley, Elizabeth, Spartanburg. S.C. 329. Alley. Paul Marion; Spartanburg. S.C. 329. Allgood. Louctnda Ruth. Inman, S.C. 138. 329. Aim and. Joe Martin; Decatur. Ga. 94. 329. Alpha Epsilon Delta 235. Alsobrook. Lon Cay; Miami. Fla. 126. 159. 338. Althisar, Raleigh S.; Smyrna. Ga. Alverson, Betty 64. Ambum. Jack Larry; Orlando. Fla. 329 Amburn, Paul F'rank- lin; Orlando. Fla. 230. 346. American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate Chapter of 176. Amos. William Jack. Spartanburg. S.C 122. 141.318. Anderson. Christina Lee; Coral Cables. Fla. 126. 318. Anderson. James Rainier; Portsmouth. Ohio. 221.338. Anderson, Jeanette, Moore, S.C. 318. Anderson. Jill; Swannanoa. N.C. Anderson. John Michael, Greenville. S.C. Anderson. Lynda Kay; Signal Mtn.. Tenn. 318. Anderson. Marcia Carole, Spartanburg. S.C. 329. Anderson. Mary Lynne; Spartanburg. S.C. 318. Anderson. Steven J. 272. Andrews. Angela June. Greenville. S.C. 338. Andrews. Carol Marie; Macon. Ca. 338. Andrews. Fae Parsons; Knoxville. Tenn. 190. 329. Andrews. Rachel Ann, Bel Air. Md. 190. 200. 338. Andrews. Thomas M.j Georgetown. S.C. AppleReld. Gerald, Athens. Ga. 338. Arant, Margaret Anne; Cameron. S.C. 338. Archer. Nedra Mae. Athens, Ca. Argonauts 209. Arledgc, William Hood; Spartanburg. S.C. 338. Armistead. Terrell Lee; Elbert on. Ca. 329. Amdt. Joseph M.; Centralia, Mo. 329. Arnold. Harriet; Elberton. Ca. 318. Arnold. Jane Carol; Chattanooga. Term. 235. 338. Arrington. Charles A. 291. Arrington. Jane Anderson, Clem-son. S.C. 338. Art Students League 176. Arthur. Irene Grote; Wantagh. N Y. 178. 203. 318. Ashley. Joe Josh. Greenwood. S.C. 346. Ashy. Peter J. 296 Association of the United States Army 181. Association of Women Students 58, Aste, Benjamin Pierre; Miami. Fla. 338. Atkinson. Robert Irvin, Greenville. S.C. 338. Audrtte. Pete David. Marietta. Ca. 338. Austin. Edward Greer, Atlanta. Ca. 119.210.216. Austin, John Townelcy. High Point. N.C. Avins, Mary H. T.; Pinewood. S.C. Axtrn, Peter Daniel; Milford. Conn 137. Ayers. Andrea Lyn; Greenville. S.C. bBabb. Allen Leroy; Greenville. S.C. 346. Bacon. Thomas L, 281. Badrnoch. Jill Byrne; Creenville, S.C. 318. Baggett. Stephen D.; McCormick, S.C. 224. 227. 338. Bagley. John Joel; Buford, Ca. 195. 200.318. Bagwell. Ben P.j Creenville, S.C. 258. Bagwell. James Lee, Greenwood. S.C. Bagwell. Ran dee Jeanne; Greenville. S.C. 318. Bagwell. Ronald Larry; Creen-viUe. S.C. 195. Bagwell. Ruth; Greenville. S.C. 346. Bade . Rosemary Fort; WaUialla. S.C. Bailey. Mary Frances; Charleston. S.C. 51. 84. 198. 203. 207. 338. Bailey. William Glenn; Creenville. S.C. 346. Bair. Linda Diana; Charleston. S.C. Baker. Deborah F ; Greenville. S.C. 329. Baker. Frank Lane; Columbia. S.C. 338. Baldwin. Barbara Anne. Greenville. S.C. Balentlne, Faye Annette; Creen-vilee, S.C. 189. 318. Balentine, Sammy Eugene; Greenville. S.C. Ballentine. Vivian A.; Greenville. S.C. 346. Ballinger. Barbara Anne. Sumter, S.C. 139. 202. 318. Band. Richard A.; Spartanburg, S.C. Banister. Michael E.. Anderson. S.C. Bannister. Thomas S.; Greenville, S.C. 119.338. Baptist Student Union 200. Barbee. Reggie H.; Charlotte, N.C. 329. Barber. Susan Scott; Atlanta. Ca. 318. Barker. Paul C.; Vincennes. Ind. 124. 125. 140. 171.318. Barnet. Marianne T.; Macon. Ca. 189. 346. Barnet. Roy Clarence, Creenville. S.C. 189. Barnett. James William, Charleston. S.C. US. 119.212. Barnett. Julia Anne; Charleston, S.C. 107. 174. 207. 338. Barnett. Nina Courtney. Rome. Ca. 209. 318. Barnett. Robert Layne; Simpson-villc. S.C. Barnhill, Phyllis Anne, Creenville. S.C. 172. 177. 233. 238. 346. Barr, Edward. W.; Bowling Green. Ky. 338. Bartik. Michael Kelly; Atlanta. Ca. 121.212. Bartlett, Bruce Elliott; Arlington Va. 338. Barton. Carroll P.; Dunnsvtlle. Va. 119. Barton. Barrie David; Greenville. S.C. 176. 195. 231. 346. Baseball 146. 147. Basketball. Freshmen 136. 137. Basketball. Girls' 138. . Basketball. Varsity 128-135. Baskin. Arthur Bayard. W. Columbia. S.C. 346. Bates. Margaret T.; Greenville. S.C. Bates. Rudolph D. 266. Batson. John Dean. Marion. S.C. 318. Battalion Staff 181. Bauld. Kathleen. Clemson S.C. 190.318. Baxter. James Chester; Dickson. Tenn. 329. Baxter. Marsha E.; Rome. Ga. 318. Beach. Onn Watt; Spartanburg. S.C. Beaty. Charles II.. Cham hire, Ga. 120. 121.318. Beaudrot. Nancy Lee. Greenwood. S.C. 338 Bechtler. Mary Alice; W. Columbia. S.C. 318. Becker. Gustave H.. 281. Beckmann. James Herbert. Decatur. Ga. 318. Bedell. Henry Anthony. Spring-lake. N.J. 329 Bednar. Sandra Lee; Greenville, S.C. Beech. George Peter; Crove City. Pa. Beeson. Donald R.; Johnson. City, Tenn. 318. Bell. James M. 297. Bellamy. Johnnie Marie, Taylors, S.C. 346. Bellinger. William H.; McColl. S.C. 51. 55. 190. 198. 200. 209. 338. Bellune. James Russell, Lancaster. S.C. 329. Belotr. Arthur F.. 300. Bennett. Elizabeth S.; Greenville, S.C. 190. 193. 338. Bennett. Jane E.; Louisville. Ky. 58. 72. 190. 338. Benton. William Clenn; Myrtle Beach. S.C. 166. 169. 329. Berg, Eric Wilhelm; lakeland, Fla. 121.224.227.318. Bergeron. Jeanette M.; Columbia, S.C. 236. 329. Berkaw. Mao' Neale; Charleston. S.C. Betkowitz, Ronald P.; Creenville. S.C. Berkshire. Jeffret R., transport. Ind. 149.201.329. Berner, Jaqueline S.. W. Columbia. S.C. 318. Berry. Cathy Jane; Greenville. S.C. 318. Berry, Mary Jo; Greensboro. N.C. 73. 75. 338. Berry. Timothy H.; Dallas. Tex. 329. Bench, Patricia L; Richmond. Va. 329. Besbrkos. John Lewis; Charleston. S.C. Bcstcrmann. Barbara Jean; Myrtle Beach. S.C. 329. Beta Chi 235. Beveridge, Richard F., Warner Robins, S.C. 97. Bien. Claire MJen; Creenville. S.C. 53. 338. Bien. Paul B. 292. Bierly. Robery Martin; Middle-town. Ohio 137. Bigham. Vicki C.; Chester, S.C. 193. 346. Billas, Tommy Arif; Atlanta. Ca. Bindseil. Susan Jean; Decatur, Ca. 338. Bingham. James Carl; Babylon, N.Y. Bish, David Lee; Annandale, Va. 155. 318. Bishop. Mary Judith D.; Holt. Mich. 338. Bishop, Maxie Edward. Greenville. S.C. 338. Bishop, Susan G.; Creenville. S.C. 329. Biut, Beverly Jane; Stone Mt., Ca. 207, 338. Black. Robert C.; Tampa. Fla. Blackwell, Lila D. P.; Columbia. S.C. 346. Blackwell. Cordon W. 23. 104. 105. 245. 246. 247. 252. Blackwell. Mary E-; Creenville. S.C. 27. Blackwood. Martha Lou, Gaffney. S.C. 329. Blair. Martha Jane. Sharon. S.C. Blake. Agnes Lee. Charleston. S.C. 177. 329. Blanchard. Cary Wayne. Falls Church. Va. 122. 346. Blanton. Brenda Louise. Union. S.C. 207 Block. John M. 267. Blue. William Fred. High Point. N.C. 141.346. Blue Key Fraternity 232 Boag, Christine L.; St. Petersburg. Fla. 61.346. Boag. Douglas F.; Denville, N.J. Bobbitt. Barbara Anne. Atlanta. Ca. 318. Bobo, Austin Sparks; Roebuck. S.C. 318. Bed . Daniel 272. Boehmer. Anita Lucille; Coscob. Conn. Bochnlcin. Bruce Francis; Atlanta. Ca. 212. 329. Bohn. Gerald Joseph; Atlanta. Ca. 208.211.212.338. Bolt. James Douglas; Creenville, S.C. BoUJes. Linda Beth; Mt. Pleasant. S.C. 329. Bolton. Elizabeth D.; Hillsborough. Calif. 329. Bond. Peter Hamlin; Dallas. Tez. 221.346. Boney. Christopher L-, Charlotte, N.C. 329. Bonhcim. Robert S. 141, 304. Bonhomie 172-175. Bonn. Mark Andrew; CUIette. N.J. 329. Bonner. Francis W. 24. 253. 275. Bonner. William Elton; Vienna. Va. 221. 329. Bookert, David; Columbia. S.C. Boone. Randall H.; Camrlius. N.C. 338. Boozer. Jefferson R.. Aiken. S.C. 119. 224. 338. Bor chert. Frederic E.; Short Hills. N.J. 338. Bo ic. Lawrence A.; Bet held . Md. 122. 221. Bost. Lloyd C.; Slid by. N.C 24. 346. Bolter. Thomas Daniel; Washington. D.C. Boswell. James Allen; Summerville. S.C. Botdorf. Patricia Ann; Decatur. Ca. 318. Bourgeois, Madelyn; Sumter, S.C. Bowen. Alan Charles; Decatur. Ca. 190. 195. 346. Bowers, Jeffery Terry. Brooks AFB. Tex. 329. Bowling, Rrbckah S.. Whitmire. S.C. 346. Bowman, Lynda Carol; Decatur. Ga. 58. 72. 338. Boyce, Peter Francis; Atlanta. Ga. Boyd. Mary Gale; Spartanburg. S.C. 346. Boyd. William Sims. Kingstree, S.C. Boyte, Brenda Kaye. Charlotte. N.C. 338. Boyte. Mary K.; Charlotte. N.C. 318. Brabham. John Jeffrey; Pelzer, S.C. Brackrtt, Clenn Herrili; Atlanta. Ga. Bradley. Jill E.; Miami. Fla. 318. Bradley. Steven R.; Pelzer. S.C. Bradley, Susannah Wise; Fairfax. Va. 329. Bradshaw. David, Rocky Ml.. N.C. 329. Branham, Judy Nell; Cayce. S.C. 338. Brannon. Sue Ellen; Marietta. Ca 51. 208.339. Brannon, Sally Wyrick; Rome. Ca 346. Brantley. William H. 299. Brasington, Janice Mae; Columbia S.C. 58. 72. 346. Bratcher, Richard W.j Waynesboro. Va Bray. Robert Edward; Mtn. Lakes. N.J.Birmilf, Christopher D.. Taylor . S.C. 121. Brendrmuehl. Judith; Marianna. Fla. 71. 208. 318. Brenizer. Bruce Robert. Creene-ville, Tenn. Brrnitn, Todd Holland; Crow-ville. Tenn. 137. Brewer. Charier L. 166. 169. 177. 266. 267.311. Brewer, Donald Gene; Macon. Ca. 208. 212. 346. Brewer. Lewit Kenneth. Winston-Salem. N.C. 221. 346. Brewer. Robert M an ton; Nath-ville, Tenn. 329. Bridge . Thom at R.. Greenville. S.C. 346. Bridwell. Jerry Earl; Simpson-ville. S.C. 346. Briggs. George M.. High Point, N.C. Brim. Jame Kmett. Atlanta. Ca. 149.216.318. Britt, Samuel Irving, Barnwell. S.C. 339. Brittain. Clark Macklyn; Greenville. S.C. 346. Brittain, Robert D.. Charlotte. N.C. Britton. Charles M.. Atlanta. Ca. 221. Broadway. John William; Wilmington. N.C. 106. 339. Broadw ay. Sara Jean; Creensboro. N.C. 339. Broadwell. Sutan Marie; Honea Path. S.C. 339. Brock, Lillian Kay F.; Greenville, S.C. Brockman. Catherine A.; Greenville. S.C. 126. 318. Broidrick. Kathleen E.; Chatham. N.J. Brook . Everard Glenn. Charlotte. N.C. 329. Brook . Margaret A.; Atlanta. Ga. 177. 199. 339. Brook . Peggy Ruth; Ocala. Fla. 139. Brooks. William W.j Rock Hill, S.C. 183. 189. 230. Brown, Caroline A.. Belton. S.C. 126. 159. Brown. Charles II. 306. Brown. Charles H. 306. Brown. Christopher G.; Newberry, S.C. 330. Brown. David Richard; Spark . Md. Brown. David Tribble; Chamblee. Ga. 318. Brown. Elizabeth A. N.; Greenville. S.C. Brown. II. Malvern 275. Brown. Henry Watson; McCormick. S.C. 330. Brown. James Edward. Chester, S.C. Brown. John Paul; Chester, S.C. Brown, Jesse Tim; Greenville. S.C. Brown, Lee Celadon; Taylor . S.C. 346. Brown. Marcus Burl; Decatur. Ca. 52. 104. 232. 339. Brown. Margaret P.; W. Palm Beach. Fla. 318. Brown. Michael K.; Johnston. S.C. 346. Brown. Randall Carey; Sanford. Fla. 206. 208. 221.319. Brown. Rebecca Anne; Fall Branch. Tenn. 207. 330. Brown. Richard; Chester, S.C. 190. 339. Brown, Thomas Lloyd; Urbana. 111. 137. 224. 319. Brown. William T.; Inman, S.C. 195. 339. Browne. Margaret B.; McCormick. S.C. 330. Browne. Mario. Eglin AFB. Fla. 189. 237. 346. Bruce, Joseph T.; Abbeville, S.C. Bruce, Margaret Ann; Greer, S.C. 339. Bruin. David Lawson; Travelers Rest. S.C. Brumfield. Wanda Kaye. Danville. Va. Bruner. Rita Faye; Newnan. Ca. 339. Brunson. Jonathan. Panama City. Fla. Bryon, Cary Cordon; Bowling Green. Fla. 119.224. Bryant. Betty Lynn; Decatur. Ca. 69. 330. Bryant. Joseph Barton; Townville. S.C. 346. Buchanan. Nancy Lee. Greenville. S.C. Bryson. Jame R.. Union. S.C. 141. 190. 195. 319. Buchanan. Patricia Jeane. Charlotte. N.C. 346 Buck. Anne Lee; Columbia. S.C. Buckley. John Cerald; Jacksonville. Fla. 330. Buford. Thomas O. 262. 263. 285. Bunch. Katherine I..; Charleston, S.C. Burch. Patty Lee; Lake Lure, N.C. Burgess. John Mark. Medford Lake . N.J. 181. 183, 330. Burgess. Sherri Louise; Belle Glade. Fla 346. Burke, John Frost; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 319. Burnette. Richard Alan; North Augusta. S.C. 118. 119. Burnttt. Sarah Jane; Bradenton. Fla. 346. Burns, Dora Curry; Greenwood. S.C. 208. 319. Burns. Ronald Davis; Greenville. S.C. 339. Burnt, Thomas A.. Winston-Salem. N.C 209. 330. Burry, Chalres E.; Hartsville. S.C. 330. Burton, Jane E., Decatur, Fla. 339. Burton. Lynda Louise. Vienna. Va. 190. 347. Burts. Charles W. 177.311. Bush. Madeline Anne; Kingsport. Tenn. Butler. Deborah Jean; Travelers Rest. S.C. 190. 339. Byars. Bill P.; Joanna. S.C. 221, 235. 317. Byart. Jams L.; Gaffney. S.C. 58. 190. 347. Byars. Marcia Kay; Gaffney, S.C. 190.319. Byars, Patrick Hugh. Greenville, S.C. 177. Bybee. Richard Davis; Birmingham. Ala. 59. 202. 208. 319. Bynum. Sherry A.; Easley. S.C. 339. Byrd, Edith J.; Sumter. S.C. 330. Byrd, Robert Andrew; Charlotte. N.C. 204. 208. 330. 353. Byrd. Sara. Creenwood. S.C. 330. CG’ain. Robert T.; Aiken. S.C. 120. 121.224.319. Came, Richard David; Garden City. N.Y. Caldwell. James Wesley; Signal Mtn.. Tenn. 198. 347. Caldwell, Michael Dee. Charlotte. N.C. 124. 125. 149. 339. Caldwell. Mildred G.; Anderson. S.C. 230. 347. Caldwell. Perry Philip; Buffalo. S.C. 183. 319. Caldwell. Thomas l‘. 266. Calhoun. Donald M.; Cor dele. Ga. 119. Calish, Irving Given; Westport. Conn. 319. Callaway, Paul Terrence; lees-burg. FIs. 319. Campbell. Carol! Welsh; Greenville. S.C. Campbell, Daniel Arthur. Wau-chula. Fla 149. 330. Campbell. Diana Kaye; Chesterfield. S.C. 330. Campbell. J. Bradley; Greenville. S.C. Campbell. John Marion; AndeT-son. S.C. 135. 211. 212. 230. 232. 238. Campbell. Judy Ann; Creenvllle, S.C. 330. Campbelle. Robert Arthur; Columbia. S.C. 195. Cannon, Harry Walker; West-field. N.J. 319. Cannon, Sara C.; Fountain Inn, S.C. 72.214. 339. Canterbury Association 200. Carlton. Deborah Lee; Richmond. Va. 190. 208. 319. Carlyle. Robert Blake. Savannah, Ca. 121.319. Came . Elizabeth J.; Atlanta. Ca. 347. Carpenter, George C.; Greenville. S.C. 339. Carpenter. Karen l.righ. N. Augusta. S.C. 330. Carpenter. Martha Jean; Lenoir, N.C. 319. Carr. Beverly Ann; Greenville. S.C. 126. Carr. James Thomas. Hato Rey. Puerto Rico 178, 347. Carr. Paul Linwood. Greenville. S.C. 339. Carr. Ronald Edward; Kingsport. Tenn. 339. Carr. Wilbur L. 305. Carroll, Dale Alan; Rock Hill, S.C. 181,347. Carroll. Frederick; Tallahassee. Fla. 209. 224. Carroll. Hugh Randall. Greenville. S.C. 347. Carroll. Patrick R.; Orlando. Fla. 117. 119. Carter. H. Kcnnon 299. Carter, Robert Lee. Barrington, N.J. 319. Carter. Rowell J.; l-ookout Mtn.. Tenn. 330. Carter, Thomas Bailey, Decatur. Ca. 330. Cartwright, John Arthur; Bloomington. Ind. 319. Cass. David William; Greenville. S.C. Cater. Susan E.. W. Palm Beach. Fla. 319. Cato. Nancy Savillc; Macon. Ca. Catoe. Douglas Stanley. Kershaw, S.C. 347. Cauble. Cynthia E.; Columbia. S.C. 84. 190. 203. 319. Caudell. Cheryl Dale; High Point. N.C. 339. Cavanna. Robert Ellis; Winter Park. Fla. 347. Centaur Fraternity 212-215. CESC 74. 75. 94. 95. Chalkcr. Christina F.; Pendleton. S.C. Chambers. Carl Louis; Piedmont. S.C. Chamber . Gary Ellis; Greenville. S.C. Chapman. Gar) Charter; Avondale Ests.. Ca. 319. Chapman. Mark Stephen; Falls Church. Va. 347. Chapman. William R.; Williams-ton. S.C. Chastain. Marian Scott. Pickens. S.C. Chatham. Geoffrey R.; Shelby, N.C. 122.221.330. Cheatham, Laurence Michael; Orangeburg. S.C. 59. 330. Cheerleaders 204. 205. Cheerleaders, Freshmen 206. Cheney. Charlotte M.; Augusta. Ga. 319. Chewy. Maurice 237, 280. Chesebro. Robert C. 271. Chewing. Edwin Glenn, Tucker. Ca. 221. Chi Beta Phi 236. Childers. Patricia Dianne; Gaffney. S.C. 61.347. Chiles. Cathy 64. Chile . Marguerite 248. 249. 256. Chiles. Mao C. W.. Cayce. S.C. Chile . Robert Lee; Simpsonville. S.C. 46.319. Chinault, John Curtis; Richmond. Va. 230. 347. Christoph. Richard T., Creenvllle, S.C. 319. Chumley, James Truett; Greenville. S.C. Church, Kathleen E.; Fairfax. Va. 339. Church-HHated Vocational Student 198. Clamp. James P.; Greenville. S.C. Clanton. Donald H. 177. 296. Clanton. Larry Donald; Greenville. S.C. 209. 221.330. Clark. Caroline E.; Atlanta. Ga. 207. Clark, David Reuben; Easley, S.C. Clark, Gary Eugene; Chicago fits.. 111. 137. Clark. John Wilson H.; Charlotte, N.C. 319. Clark. Nancy Lee; Decatur, Ga. 347. Clarke. Carole Lynn; Atlanta. Ca. 106. 339. Clarke. Candace Ruth. Asheville. N.C. 126. 138. 339. Clarke, Judy Clare. Asheville. N.C. 126. 138.319. Clarke. Tanya Elaine. Chamblee. Ca. 330. Clarke. William Craig, Alexandria. Va. 330. Clary. Joe Max; Gaffney, S.C. 195. 319. Oats Officers 314-317. Clayton. Brenda Bishop. Greer. S.C. 347. Clement. Barbara Ann. Lynchburg. Va 339. Clements. David. Ml. Pleasant. S.C. 330. Cleveland. Lottie Lee C.; Anderson. S.C. Clinkscale. Bobbie Jo M.; Greenville. S.C. Clinkscales, Elizabeth P.; Belton. S.C. 339. Cloer, Daniel W.; Lancaster. S.C. 330. Clonts. Wilber T.. Marietta. Ca. Clonts. Edwin Lee; Chattanooga. Tenn. 235. 339. Clontz. Myra Beth. Charlotte, N.C. Cobb, Carl Warren. Williamsburg. Va. Cobb. Donna Lynne; Atlanta. Ga. 58. 112.204,208.347. Cobb. Judith Kay S.; Pclzrr. S.C. Cobb. Ranee Claxton, Gaffney, S.C. 195. 347. Cockrum. Stephen E.. Knoxville. Tenn. 129. 135. 347. Coen. Richard Douglas; Greenville. S.C. 347. Coffin. Paige William, GainsviUe, S.C. Coggins, Rebecca L.; Greenville. S.C. 209. 319. Coker. Ijnda Cathy; Greenville, S.C. 190. 319. Coker. Michael Lee; Greenville. S.C. Colberg. Thorsen R.; Wood-bridge. Conn. 124, 125. 201, 216. 347. Coleman. Bonita Louise; Anderson. S.C. 347. Coleman. Lawrence B.; Asheville, N.C. 319. Coleman. Robert Wesley; I'am-plico.S.C. 181. 183.347. Coleman. Ronald; Charleston, S.C. 169. 347. College Life 199 Collier. Bernard; New York. N.Y. 135. Collier, Manning Gary; Plum Branch. S.C. 190. 330. Collins. Charles Keith; Hendersonville. N.C. Colvin, Donna Susan; Gastonia, N.C. 319. Compton. Linda Marie; Charleston. S.C 347. Compton, Steve F.; Greenville. S.C. 179. Conaway. James Earl; Aiken. S.C. 319. Condon. Martha S.; Greenville. S.C. Connelly, Charles E., Greensboro. N.C. 339. Connor. Parker Ewan; Richmond. Va. Conrad, Cary Stanley; Linden. N.J. Cook, Herman Leon; Downers Grove, 111. Cook. Larry Joe 270. Cooley. Phillip Allen; Campobel-lo. S.C. 190. 200. 319. Cooper, Jean Lisa. Springfield. S.C. 319. Cooper. Nancy Jewell. Charlotte, N.C. 139. 204. 208. 330. Cooper, Richard W., Greenville, S.C. Copeland. Joyce Ann. Cramling. S.C. 319. Copeland. Joy Mane; Raleigh. N.C. 200. 347. Coppage. Edwin W. 177. 244, 310. Cordell. Myra Evelyn; Greenville. S.C. 189. 192. 197. 347. Corder, Bettie Jean. Batesburg, S.C. 190. 319. 371Corte. Carolyn L.; Bluefidd. W. V . 208. 339. Cothran, Jack Thorn . Miami Springs. Fla. 178. 330. Cothran. Karen Enzel; Greenville. S.C. 339. Cothran. Margaret O-; Piedmont. S.C. 317. 347. CottIngham. Walter L. 304. Cottingham. Walter Lee; Greenville. S.C. 137. Conch. David Burton; Alpharetta. Ca 119. 224. 339. Co art. Richard David; Greenville. S.C. Cowden. Nancy Alice; Massape-qua. N.Y. 169.319. Co . Harold Lamar; Aiheville. N.C. 319. Co . Edith Edwina; Greenville. S.C. Co . Judy Elaine. Belton. S.C. 319. Co . John Stephen; Coral Cablet. Fla. Co . Phyllit Lekai; Greenville. S.C. Cos. Thomat Lee; Coral Cablet. Fla. Crabtree. John H.; 22. 230. 231. 236. 275. Crabtree. John; Greenville. S.C. 216. 330. Craft. Deborah W.j Greenville, S.C. 206. 319. Craig, Bruce Eckman; Creen Brook. N.J. 224. Craig. Robert R.. Greenville. S.C. 113.205. 208. 221.330. Crain. Marion Keith; Landrum. S.C. 330. Crantibrd, Carey 237. 281. Crapps. John Maury; Greenville. Crappt. Robert S.; Greenville. S.C. 339. Crappt. Robert W. 286. Crawford. William Kyle; Undale. Ga. 319. Crawley. Sutan Beth; Clinton. Md. 106. Craxe. Terry Lee; Greenville. S.C. 347. Creech. David M.; Greenville, S.C. Crenshaw. Terry Allen; Greenville. S.C. Crewe, John Clarke. Cockcyiville, Md. Criilip, Gene Adivon. Augusta. Ca. 119. 347. Criilip. Stephen Creel; Augusta. Ga. 119. 224. 339. Crockfbrd. Terrence J.; Deal. N.J. Grom ram. Jane Marie; Louisville. Ky. 347. Crosby. Jerry Maurice; Charleston. S.G 347. Crosland. Gloria Jeanne; Columbia. S.C. 330. Cross. William C.; Macon. Ga. 117. 119.211. Groat Country 124. 123. Crotts, Stephen M.; Graham, N.C. 199. 212.339. Crouch. Linda Sue; Macon. Ca. Crowe. Bruce Douglas; Macon. Ca. 119.216. Crowe. Connie Diane; Decatur. Ca. 320. Crowell. Janice Charlene; Harts-ville. S.C. 190. 347. Crowell. Peggy Ann; Charlotte. N.C. 175. 316. 339. Croxton. Joseph Bruce; Lancaster. S.C. 330. Cruit. Edwin Nelson; Aberdeen. Md. 347. Crutchfield. Richard V.. Winston-Salem. N.C. Cudd. Christopher J.; Cranford. N.J. 122. 123. 320. Cudd. Fay Catherine; Asheville. N.C. 226. 347. Culbertson, Ginger Odell; CreenvtUe. S.C. 320. Cullen. Donna Sharon; Richmond, Va Cullen. Richard Paul; Staunton. V . 119. Culpepper. Donald V.; Greenville. S.C. Culpepper. William F.; Greenville. S.C. Cunningham. Stephen G.; Richmond. Va. 330. Curtis, Douglas Wilde; Johnston. S.C. 180. 181. 238.317. 347. Cuttino. Pamela Dell; Charleston. S.C. 190. Cutts. Eleanor B.. Gem ion. S.C. 176. 320. dDalrymple. Odessa Elaine; Lamar. S.C. 190. 339. Danietl, Pamela Jo; Atlanta, Ga. 207.339. Daniels. Robert Alan; Franklin Lakes. N.J. Daniel. Robert Edward; Greenville. S.C. 320. Dantzler, Ann Cameron; Macon, Ca. 339 Dantzler. Lucia Smith; Greer. S.C. 339. Dauber. Steven James; Goiter. N.J. 133.221.339. Davidson. Addic C. H,; Greer. S.C. Davis. Carroll B.; Inman. S.C. Davis. Charles R.; Springfield. N.J. Davit. Cary Allan; Chattanooga. Tenn. 212. 330. Davis, Lawton Cater; Forsyth. Ca. 135. 224. 330. Davis. Phyllis Jean. Columbia. S.C. 339. Davis. Sharlie S.; Tampa. Fla. 190. 339. Davis, Winthrop C.; Greenville, Del. Dawson. Thomas Hugh; Bethlehem, Pa. Dawhood, Vickie Elaine; Greenville. S.C. Day. Steve P.; Durham. N.ll. 122. 224. Day Students’ Association 56, 57. Dean. James Bryson Jr.. College Park. Ca. Dean. Phillip W.; CreenvtUe. S.C. 57. 347. Deanne, Paul Duane Jr.; Easley. S.C. 320. Deaver. John Terry; Annandael, Va. 347. Debondt. Richard; Kingsport. Term. Dceb, Kent Charles; Tallahassee. Fla. Degham. Mark Boyd; W. Palm Beach. Fla. Detningcr, Val Cameron; New-town Square, Pa. 181, 183. 330. Dcitrick, Helen Foster; Old Lyme. Conn. 236. 347. Delaughter. Joyce E.; North Augusta. S.C. 340. Dclco. John Frank; Cedarhurst, N.Y. 114. 116. 119. Dellinger. Alice Ruth. Charlotte. N.C. 320. Delong. Dewey Jackson; Atlanta. Ca. 120. 121. 320. Doming. Rober M.j 307. Denaro. Louis Francis IV; Atlanta. Ca. 221.320. Denney. Carmen; Atlanta. Ga. 340. Dent. Laughlin C.; Summerville. S.C. 320. Depp, Shelia K. T.; Owensboro. Ky. 347. Deutscher Verein 178. Devenny, Renee Yvonne; Woodbury. N.J. 330. Dew. Dwight David; Clearwater, Fla. 121. 320. Dey. Katherine D.; South River, N.J. 61. 347. Dickerson. Alice Amelia; Geneva. N.Y. 320. Dickerson. Deborah Lynn; Geneva. N.Y. 69, 330. Dillard. Jan Elizabeth; Decatur, Ca. 58. 340. Di Mauro. Gino S.; Derby. Conn. 212. 347. Dimitrouleas. William Peter; Pompano Beach, Fla. 149. Dining Hall Committee 210. Dinkel, Janet Lynn; Mrtuchcn. N.J. 320. Dither. Jean Amerine; Indialan-tic. Fla. Dixon, Anita Rae; High Point. N.C. 84. 320. Dixon, John Cordon; Criffin. Ga. 208. 212. Dixon. Robin James; Atlanta. Ga. 320. Dobbins. Arthur D., Greenville, S.C. Dobbins. Dame) L-; Greer. S.C. Dobson. Constance D.; Greer. S.C. 330. Dobson, Deborah Gall; Ctecr, S.C. 190. 206. 208. 320. Domingos. Richard B.; Macon, Ga. 320. Donaldson. Lila Matthews; Mt. Pleasant. S.C. 126, 138. 159. 340. Do nohoe, Patricia J.; Atlanta. Ca. 348. Dorner. Joe Wade; Forsyth. Ca. 320. Dotson. Bob 135. Dougherty, Stephen J.; Dunmore. Pa. 135. Dover. Richard; Greenville. S.C. 348. Dow. Robert Bruce. Roswell. Ga. 53.224.331. Downey. Keith Lamar, Tucker. Ca. 121.216.320. Drake. Kenneth Dunn; Ware Shoals. S.C. 190. 320. Drake. Thaddeus Van; Tallahassee. Fla. 224. 331. Drawdy, Doireann Lynn; Columbia. S.C. Drennan, James Clifton; McCormick. S.C. 166. 171. 179. 181.231, 348. Druit. William F.; Decatur. Ca. Drummond. James William. Greenville. S.C. DuBose, Charles B.; Greenville, S.C. 348. DuBose. William T.; CreenviUe. S.C. 94. 320. Duckett. James William; Charles-ton. S.C. 157. 224. 340. Duckett, Jean C.; Conway. S.C. 340. Duffey, David Anilcy; Hapeville. Ca. 331. Dukes. Harold Edward; Reho-both. Del. 348. Duncan. Martha Kay; Shawnee Mission. Kan. 331. Duncan. Mary Margaret; Statesboro. Ca. 230. 233. 238. 348. ©Eadie, Sarah Ixiuise; Charleston, S.C. 320. Earles. Donnie C.; Martinsville, Va. 348. Early. Susan Lyn; Slone Mtn., Ga. 320. Earp. William R.; Clayton. N.C. 121.320. Earwaker. Edith Walsh. Glen-side. Pa. 340. Echo 167. Echols. Joseph Martin; Augusta. Ca. Economos, Eugenia C.; Orlando. Fla. 175. Ector. Janet E.; Charleston, S.C. 155.331. Edfeldt, Ralph David. Orlando. Fla. 204. 208. 224. 340. Edmonds. Marion Myers; Greensboro. N.C. 11. 55. 224. 227. 340. Edwards. Carlton Reid; Charlotte. N.C. 137. 224. 320. Edwards. Catherine Eve; Gaffney. S.C. 320. Edwards. James C. 285. Ehlmann, Steven Erich; St. Charles. Mo. 135. 224. Eichelberger. Neil David; Allen-town. Pa. Eitenman, Jack Cordon; Greenville. S.C. Eisoo, George B.; Charlotte. N.C. 195.331. Eldridge. Polly Gilmer; Orlando. Fla. 190. 320. Elections Board 54. Ellett. J. Caryle 301. Ellingwood. Ruth Ann; Doravillc. Ca. 190. 320. Elliott. Charles V.; Decatur. Ca. 320. Elliott. Elbert C.; CreenviUe. S.C. Elliot. Robert M.; Charlotte. N.C. 135. 208.212.331. Elliott. Philip L. 274. Ellis. Albert A.; Medford. N.Y. 122. 348. Ellis. Dan A. 273. Ellis. Michael H.; Columbia. S.C. 144.224,320. Ellison. David CatlifT. Knoxville. Tenn. 51. 55. 157. 224. 340. Ellison. William M.. Knoxville. Tenn. 206. 208. 224. 320. Elmore, Jerry Banks. Laurens. S.C. Elmore. Jerry Francis; ClifTside, N.C. Elsberry. Cynthia Jane; Greenville. 190. 320. Elsberry. Thomas Norman; CreenviUe. S.C. Elvington. Robert Fulton; Nichols. S.C. Elvington. Rebecca Lynn; Lake View. S.C. 174.209.331. ElweU. Katherine A.; Charlotte, N.C. 53. Emmel. George L.; Cainesville. Fla. 26. 84. 180. 224. 348. England. Florence J.; CreenviUe. S.C. Engle. George S.; Atlanta. Ca. 320. Ensor, James Robert; CreenviUe. S.C. 320. Epps, Billy David. Macon. Ca 348. Epps. Frances Jane; l. tta, S.C. Erwin, Thomas A.; Chattanooga. Tenn. 62. 180, 181. 208. 212. 232. 239. 348. Erwin, Lawrence A.; St art ex. S.C. Erwin. Kristi Lee; Fairfax, Va 340. Esack, Richard Bruce; Hollywood. Fla. Espey. Linda Grace. Greenville. S.C. Estes, Sandra Allan; Williston. Vt. 58. 84. 340. Eta Sigma Phi 236. Ethcredge. Martha S.; W. Columbia. S.C. 171. 190.340. f Faber. Christopher J.; Atlanta. Ga 141. 216. 331. Fabian. Michael David; Satellite Beach. Fla 119. 224. Fade. George Marion; Chamblee. Ca 177. Fair. James Robert; Norfolk. Va 116. 119. Fairbanks, Bobbie Ann S.; Greenville. S.C. Fairbanks, Gilbert W. 288. Fairbanks, William R.; Greenville. S.C. 121. Fairchild. Thomas C.; High Point. N.C. Fairey. Marion C. 305. Fairlamb. Patricia B.; Richmond. Va. 126. 320. Fallaw. Wallace C- 295. Fallis, Janice M.; Atlanta, Ca 175. 348. Farmer, Thomas Spann; Mt. Pleasant. S.C. 340. Farnsworth. Robert Henry; CreenviUe. S.C. 201. 314. FarTy. Joseph W.; Pickens. S.C. 121. 224, 320. Feaset. Linda Carol; Deland. Fla Featherston. Rose Ann; McLean, Va 340. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 201. Felton. Mary Lynn; CreenviUe. S.C. 320. Ferdon. Edward James; Conway. S.C. 320. Ferguson, Jane Ann; W. Columbia S.C. 190. 230. Femandez-Rubio. Ramon 282. Ferrari. Patricia E.; Daytona Beach, Fla Ferraro, Jack Cuy; Sumter. S.C. 320. Feuer. Kurt Kristen; Fairfax, Va 122. 221, 320. Few, Roxanne Call; Orlando. Fla 190. 200.331. Field Hockey. Girls- 126. 127. Fidler. 1 .eland WiUis; Canollton. Ca 124. 125. 149.201.219. Filipic. Michael F.; Parma Ohio 215. Fine Art Series 90.91. Fischbach. Jeffrey S.; Alexandria. Va 348. Fischer. Candace L; Decatur. Ca 192. 340. 372Fisher. Paul L. 290. Fisher. Ted Denim. Columbia. S.C. 331. Flanagan. Michael John; Aiken. S.C. 331. Flanagan, Patricia Ann; York. S.C. 58. 202. 340. Flanagan. Teresa Rote. York. S.C 320. Fleenor. Emm B.; Greenville. S.C. Fleming. Deborah B.; Su Mile, S.C. 189. 340. Fleming. Doug! at Cary; Brandon. Fla. 340. Flow ret. Thom a» E. 268 Floyd. Ann Maria; Charlotte, N.C. 321. Floyd. Tony Everett; Bethune. S.C. 127. 178. 321. FoUet. Steven Bruce; Han ah an. C (' n. in Football. Freshman 120. 121. Football. Vanity 114-119. Ford. Clara B.B.. Traveler! Rett. S.C. Ford. Frank Cordct; Charleston. S.C. 321. Ford. Jeffrey C.; Flottmoor. 111. 190. Ford. Robin Elite, Charlotte. N.C. 73. 74. 75. 239. Foristel. Ann; Alexandria, Va. 94, 331. Forney. David l.owetl; Atlanta. Ca. 113.205.239. .348. Forrester, Linda Carole. Green-Mile. S.C. 340. Foster. Ellit Rudolf; Eatley. S.C. 92. 94 Fotter. Alta Claire; Canton. N.C. 348. Foster, Ronald S.; Creenville, S.C. Fouche. David L -onel; Marion. S.C. 321. Fowler. Thom at Ray. High Point, N.C. Fox. Stephen Perry; Bluefield, W, Va. .340. Foxhall, Roger Wood; Columbia. S.C. 209. Foy. David S.; Creenville. S.C. 321. Frady. Pink Carlan, Taylors. S.C. Franklin, Ben Robert; Anderton, S.C. Franks. Sadie L. 166. 237. 283. Frate. Maureen Janet; Charlotte, N.C. .348. Frazer. Robert Morgan; Charlotte. N.C. 212.321. Fredericks. Albert George, Cranford. N.J. 340. Fredrikson. Lee Cyril; Lakeland. Fla. 121.321. Freed. James Douglas; Neptune, N.J. Freeman. Alfreda E.; Greer. S.C. 331. Freeman, Douglat Kirk; Charleston. S.C. 53. 208. 340. Dr reman, John David; Creenville. S.C. 321. Freeman. Kenneth T.; Orlando. Fla. 321. Freeman. Oscar William; Orlando. Fla. 224.331. Freeman. Terry Wayne; Roebuck. S.C. Frcmaux, Gale; Ormond Beach. Fla. 331. French. Edward Steele; W. Palm Beach. Fla. 321. Fret hour. Laura Militta; Taylors. S.C. 200.321. Frey. Robert Lloyd; Bethlehem. Pa. 348. Fricks, John Anton; Greenville, S.C. Friddle. Virginia Anne; Greenville. S.C. 92. 139. 189. 321. Friedrich, llse H. 283. Frommater, Randal Alan; Carmel. N.Y. 321. Frye. Harvey Lee; Greenville. S.C. 340. Fry. Glenn William; Cheverly. Md. 67. 224. 226. 348. Fulmer, John Henry; Clinton. S.C. 348. Fulmer. Denise Flora; Columbia. S.C. 176.331. Funderburk. Claud Sapp; Greenville. S.C. Funderburk. Anne C.; Creenville. S.C. Funderburk. Daniel Revtt; Charleston Heights. S.C. 340. Funderburk, Frances M.S.; Sumter. S.C. Furman Concert Choir 188. 189. Furman Review 169, Furman Singen 190. 191. Furman University Marching Band 184-186. Furman University Ushers 209. Furney, Delford F.; Columbia. S.C. 183. 340. Futch. Olivia 302. Caddy. Gary Douglas; Danville. Va. Gadient. Gregory T.; Davenport. Iowa 321. Callos, Chris Thomas, Winston-Salem. N.C. 224. 348. Garbarioo. Robert V.. Pennsauk-en. N.J. 178.202.321. Garland. Twyla LyeU; Seaford. Del. 190. 193. 200. 340. Carrctt. James Leo; Louisville. Ky. 321. Garrett. Lydia Ruth; Florence. S.C. 321. Garrett. Mary E.; Belton, S.C. 331. Cartrril, Connie Lou; Atlanta. Ca. 321. Gatchell, Keith Calvin. Shaw AFB S.C. 31.231.348. Cates. Susan Trudy; Birmingham, Ala. 321. Gaul. Thomas Joseph. Lyman. S.C. 153. Gault. Donald Curtis; Ncwnan. Ca. 221.321. Gaultney. Walker Orton; Bronx-ville, N.Y. 340. Gavin, Nancy Ruth, Macon. Ca. 53. 73. 340. Gentry. Dorothy; 71. George. Richard B.; Kingsport. Tenn. Gettys. George, Hartsville, S.C. 190. Gianoukos, Nancy Elaine; Charleston. S.C. 340. Cibton, David A. 271. Gibson. David L.. Huntersville. N.C. 210. 331. Cibton, Janet Ann; Alexandria. Va. 340. Giddings. George Albert, Madison. N.J. 67. 340. GrifTin. Carole Ann; Knoxville, Tenn. 235, Gillespie. Ellen R.. Easley. S.C. 321. Gillespie. Jan Carol; Easley. S.C. 340. Gilmore. Mary Carlyn; Sumter. S.C. 331. Cilreath. Sherry Yvonne; Duncan. S.C. 331, Ginn, Debin Susan, Atlanta. Ga.; 169. 321. Gibrnt. Monty; 331. Glenn. Fredda L.; Greer. S.C. 331. Godfrey. Ronald Hunter. Paterson. N.J. Godlewtki. Robert Steven; Greenville. S.C. 92. 321. Godwin. Alice M.; Bluefield. W.V.; 70. 173. 202. 331. Coggins, Jaqueline V.; Cleveland. S.C. 190. 340. Coldsmith. Mary Ellen; Rutherford. N.J. 192. 340. Goldsmith. Thomas T., 245. 298. Coif 152. 153. Compf. Call Ann; Arlington. Va. Goodman. Judith Gall; Nashville, Tenn. 24. 189. 348. Goodnight. Curtis Mack; Atlanta, Ga. 94. Goodtell. Barbara J.; Chary, N.Y. 348. Coodwin. Michael Lee. Green-Mile. S.C. Gordon. Donald L.. 244. 308. Cost. James Francis; Cray Court. S.C. 348. Grady. Robert John; Alexandria. Va. 107. Craham. Brenda Gail, Charlotte. N.C. 190. 193. Cram. Julia Marie; Washington. Va. 126. 159. Grant, Reginald G.; Orlando. Fla. 200.210.331. Crant. Anne Mitchell. Winchester. Ky. 340. Grant. Frances B.. Macon, Ca. 321. Grant, John Michael; Greenville. S.C. 211.221.331. Grant. Peter Arthur. Creenville. S.C. 181. 183. 340. Grant. Pansy Chloe, Easley. S.C. 190.331. Gravlin. Paul Raymond, North Easton. Maw. Cray. Furman Ray. Greenville, S.C. Creen. Joseph E., Wilson. N.C. 84.235.331. Green, Lawrence W.; Vienna. Va. 212.331. Greene. Mary Lynn; Travelers Rest. S.C. 340. Greene. Victor Adair.; Wellford. S.C. 209. 331. Greenway. Carolyn Anne. Decatur. Ca. 126. Creer. Mary Lauren; Creenville. S.C. 190. 321. Creer. Ronald D.; Creenville. S.C. 340. Cregory. Wayne Emerson; Union. S.C. 121. 224. 321. Creyard. Nancy M.; Milledge-ville, S.C. 348. Grier. Robyn Amy; CreenMile. S.C. 321. Criffeth. Charles S.; CreenMile. S.C. 24.57. 189. 195. 340. CrtfTin. John Donald.. Savannah. Ca 121. Criffin. Phyllis Gale. London. Ky. Griffin, Richard L.; N. Charleston. S.C. 321. Griffith. Elaine R.; Lake Wales. Fla 53. 331. Grills. Patrick H.; Kingsport. Tenn. 176. 202. 340. Gnmes, Gay Diane. Bartow. Fla 206. 208. 321. Croetzinger. Nancy Helen; Columbia S.C. Gulledge. Anne E.. Chesterfield. S.C. 321. Gulley. Gayle Retd; Charlotte. N.C. 190. 196. 348. Culltck. Janet. Charlotte. N.C. 348. Gunter, David Crosby; Creenville. S.C. Guthrie. David Edward; Clearwater. Fla. 340. Gymnastic . Girls 139. hHagelthom, James Robert; Decatur. Ga. 119.224.331. Hagood. Martha V.. Greensboro. N.C. 348. Haigler. Robert Donald; Charlotte. N.C. 189. 321. Haines, Barbara Ellen; Atlanta, Ca. 331. Hall, Karen M.; Greenwood. S.C. 73.84. 171.341. Halstead, Keith Charles; Brook-neal. Va. 331. Hamby. Deborah E.; Simpson-ville, S.C. 321. Hamby. Nancy C.; Creenville. S.C. 348. Hamilton, David R.; Pelzrr. S.C. Hamilton. Wanda Jean; Conway. S.C. Hamlet. Michael Simon; Decatur, Ca 208.212. 341. Hamlin. Janis Spencer; Erin, Tenn. Hammett, Michael E. 296. Hammett. Ralph C.; Salisbury, N.C. 224. 331. Hammock. Joseph Culver; Athens. Ca. 341, Hampton. Martin Justus; Bar-bourville. Ky. 321. Hance. Eugene Elmer, Union. S.C. 341. Hancock. Joseph George; Greenville. S.C. 348. Hancock. Jeanne; Easley, S.C. 202.341. Hand and Torch 230. 231. Hanna, Cecfle; Effingham. S.C. 331. Hanson. Linda Sue, Atlanta. Ga. 348. Harbin. George Melvin; Atlanta. Ca. 115. 116. 119. 224. 227, 331. Harbor. Ronald Dean; Greenville. S.C. 189. 348. Hardaway. E. C. 256. Hardeman. Leslie M.; Greenville. S.C. 341. Harding. Douglas C.; Newark. Del. 59. Harding. Shirley Julia; Wicomico Ch.. Va. 47. 348. Hardy. Lisa Claire, Atlanta. Ca. 321. Harken. Harold August; Charleston, S.C. Harkins. Harold Lee; Kingsport. Tenn. Hannon, Dorothy Alice, Murfreesboro, Tenn. 321. Harps. Joseph P.. Chappells, S.C. 348. Handton. Bobby Mack. Baldwin. Ala. 121.221. Ilarrill, Ernest E. 166. 308. Hamll. Herman Lee; Forest City. N.C. 212. 341. Hams. Connie. Decatur. Ga. 233. 348. Harris. DaMd Eugene; Creenville. S.C. 195.331. Harris. Daniel Wayne. Creenville. S.C. Harris. Elizabeth S.; Decatur. Ga. 190. 321. Harris. Cary R. 244, 303. Harris. Hal Eugene; Tucker, Ca. 121. Harris. Hazel W. 303. Hams, Joseph Owsley; Nashville. Tenn. 321. Harris, Mallon P.; Creenville. S.C. Harrison. Glenn, Up. Montclair. N.J. 341. Harrison. John Birch; Macon. Ga. 341. Harrison. John Edward. Green-Mile. S.C. 157. Harrison. Thomas C.. Chappaqua. N.Y. 212 Hart. Malcolm D.; Lynch Station. Va. Harter, Russell W.; Charietton. S.C. 341. Hartnett. Jon Henry; Greenville. S.C. Harvey. Alan C.; Avondale Est.. Ga. 212. Hatcher. Adrienne Ann; Greenville. S.C. 92.321. Hatcher. James Avent; Forsyth, Ca. 212. 321. Hatfield. Robert Bruce. Chattanooga. Tenn. 212. 321. Haute, John Charlet; Newport Newt. Va. 341. Hauser. David Lee. High Point. N.C. 331. Hawkins. Betty Jean, Greenville. S.C. 13. 177.208.331. Hawkins. James Bonner, Gaffney. S.C. 190. 195. 196. 208. 348. Hawkins. Janet Matilda. Caston-ia. N.C. 322. Hawkins. William Roger; Miami, Fla. 178. 200. 322. Hawkinson, James L-; Atlanta, Ca. 322. Hay, Teresa; Charleston. S.C. 58, 190. 332. Hayes, Eugene Alan; Griffin. Ga. 180.211.221.239. 348. Hayes. Jerry Mack; Iva. S.C. 341. Hayes, l.aneau; Smyrna. Ca. 341. Hayes. Mary Jean; Dillon. S.C. 322. Haynie. Donald Alan; James Island. S.C. 116. 119. 224.332. Hayward, Laird Edwin, Arlington. Va. 94. 322. Hazzard. George Dutton; Clay-mont. Del. 212. 332. Head. David Michael; Ft. Walton Beach. Fla. Head. Kenneth Wayne; Lancaster. S.C. 121. Head, Timothy E.; North Augusta. S.C. 224. 332. Hearin, Richard Hall; Atlanta, Ga. 332. Heath. Jeffrey Clenn; North Augusta. S.C. 50. 51. 208. 212. 214. 232. 239. 348. Heafwole, Linda Carol; Greenville. S.C. 322. Heatwole. Raymond W. 258. 300 Heckert. Robert James. Thomas-ton. Ga. 180. 181. 183. 221. 348. 373Heckcrt. Elizabeth ).; Beirut. Lebanon. Hceth, Connie E.; Jacksonville. Ela. 322. Hcffron, Brent Fischer. Chari et-ton. S.C. 216. Hefner. Lloyd Lee; Birmingham. Ala. 332. Heinrich. William K.. Potomac. Md. 322. Helms. Emmalyn H., Monroe, N.C. 50.51.341. Hrlmunan 166. Henderson. George Daniel; Calhoun. Ca. 121. 322. Henderson. Michael E.; Greenville. S.C. Henderson. Rose Marie, Kingsport. Tenn. Hrndley. Jefferson L.; Greenville, S.C. Hendricks. Linda Jane; Easley. S.C. 348. Hendricks. Marilyn; Greenville, S.C. 348. Hendricks. Smith Griffin; Richmond. Va. 59. 341. Henry, Laura Anne; Latta. S.C. 332. Henry, William Haul; Tampa. Fla. 221, 322. Hensley. Genene Rene. Creenville. S.C. 237. 349. Henson, John Michael. Creer, S.C. 322. Henson. Kelly C.; Forest City. S.C. 224 Herring, Karen Lynn; Ware Shoals. S.C. 322. Hester. Susan Rebecca; Greenville. 105. Heusei. Barbara Stevens; 274. Heustess. John Thomas; Harts-ville, S.C. Hewitt. Jane E.; Winter Park. Ela. 332. Ilickerson. Ernest 11.; NaaviUc, Tenn. 92. 189. 322. Hickman. Verna Elaine; Heath Springs. S.C. 190. 193, 200, 209.341. Highsmith. Margaret L.; Kingsport. Tenn. 332. Hightower, Lewis C.; Orlando. Ha. 116. 119.216. Hill, Bonita Kay; Charleston. S.C. 332. Hill. Dorothey Y.; Brevard. S.C. 341. Hill. John Baker; Crrenville. S.C. 190, 322. Hill. Mary Ellen; Greenville. S.C 332. Hill. Philip C. 269. Hill. Rosemary E.; St art ex, S.C. 200. 209. 322. Hill, Rodney W.. Greenville. S.C. Hill. Victoria Anne, Easley. S.C. 332. Hillhouse. Cynthia L.; Charlotte. N.C. 322. Hilliard. May Morgan; Tifton. Ga. 72. 349. Ilinnant. James R.; Greenville. S.C. 177, 332. Ilinnant, Thad B.. Charlotte. N.C. Hiott. Robbie J.; Pickens. S.C. 178. 332. Illpps. C. Melvin; 267. Hipp. Herman Neel; Greenville. S.C. 62.212. 332. Hipp. Terry Ann; Aubumdale. Ela. 322. Hobetka. George Lee. Creenville. S.C. Hodges. Keith H.; Ft. Pierce. Fla. 181,349. Hodges. Mark H.; Lancaster. S.C. 341. Hodges. Virginia Lee; Camden, S.C. 332. Hoe, Mary Beth. Middlesboro. Ky. 349. Hoffmann, John F. M.; Albany. Ca. 341. Hoffmann. Jane C.; Spartanburg. S.C. Hogan. Michael R.; Old Fort. N.C. 153.212.341. Holbrook. Douglas M.; Charlotte. N.C. 224. Holcomb. Brent H.; Clinton. S.C. 189.341. Holcomb. John H.; Birmingham. Ala. 322. Holland. Wallace E.; Charlotte. N.C. Holliday. Carol Ann; Travelers Rest. S.C. 198.200.341. Holliday. Robert M.j Creenville, S.C. Holliday. Terry K.; Belton. S.C. Hollifietd. Nancy L.; Greenville. S.C. 341. Hollifietd, Rebecca R. H.. Greenville. S.C. Hollis. William W.. Greenville. S.C. 149.216. 332. Holloway. James H.; Durham. N.C. 180.211.216. 349. Ilolloy, David J.; Charleston, S.C. 137, 157. 224. Holman. Cole A.; Sumter. S.C. 322. Ilolobaugh. Linda $.; Spartanburg. S.C. 193.341. Homecoming 60, 81. 82. 83. Honor Court 53. Iloodrapyle. Charles D.; Hia-wassee. Ca. 341. Hoddenpyle. Laird Hill; Cocoa. Fla. Hook. James T.; Littleton. Colo. Hopkins, Janet G.; Easley, S.C. 138.341. liorgert, Paul R.; Greenville. S.C. Homer. Davis W.j Columbia. S.C. 322. Ilorrocks. Harry J.; Alexandria. Va. 121.321. Horton, James Wright, Greenville. S.C. 341. Horton. Mary Dobson; Taylors. S.C. Hosea. Frank Hoyle; Cincinnati. Ohio. Hoskins. John W.. 309. Hoskins. Robert Graham. Creenville. S.C. 209. 221. 235, 332. Houk, Sandra D. II.; Greenville. S.C. Houseman, Linda Ann; Creenville. S.C. Houston, Teresa E.; Monrovia. Md. Howard. Anderson Lee; Smyrna. Ca. 183. 349. Howard, Thomas K.; Greenville. S.C. 174,341. Howard. James Edward, Whitmire, S.C. 119,341. Howard. Mary E-; Atlanta. Ca. 190. Howell. William II.; Highland Park. III. 322. Howerton. Glen E. 268. Howie. Philip Cleo; Darlington. S.C. 119. 216. 349. Hubbard. Lincoln B.; 299. Hubka. Harold Cole; Orlando. Fla. 349. Huckeba, William C.; Roebuck, S.C. 322. Hudgins. Thomas Keith; Greenville. S.C. 322. Hudson. Hugh Dorsey; Macon. Ca. 107,341. Hudson. Suellen; Luray, Va. 84. 316.341. Hudson. Sylvia Ann; Darlington. S.C. 190. 198, 200. 209. 332. Hudson. Thomas Allen; Atlanta. Ca. Huff. A. V.; 244. 279. Huff, Frank Rouse; St. Matthews, S.C. 155.341. Huff. Carolyn Rose. Greenville. S.C. 57. 349. Huffman. Nell Hyatt. Columbia. S.C. 94 332. Hughes. Elizabeth A.; Medina, Ohio. 215. 349. Hughes. Katherine J.; Lancaster. S.C. 190. 192. 349. Hughes, Mark Randall; Atlanta. Ca. 322. Hughes. Mary E.; Lancaster. S.C. 58. 349. Hughes. Woodrow W.; Duncan. S.C. 332. Hughey. Ruth Celia; Easley. S.C. Hide, Mary Lynn; Decatur. Ca. Huneycutt. Deborah Jean; Concord. N.C. 341. Ilungerford, Peter; Naperville. III. 7. 149. 172. 349. Hunkier. Chris Charles; Columbus, Ohio. 221. Hunt, Edward James; Greenville. S.C. 322. Hunt. Howard L.; Creenville, S.C. 157. 178.341. Hunt. Pamela Jo; Easley. S.C. 190. 332. Hunt. Patricia J.. Pickens, S.C. 138. 332. Hunt. Pauline K.; Lake Wales. Fla. 322. Hunt. Richard C.; Pennington. N.J. 178, 322. flunt. Russell W.; MUIford, Conn. 128. 135. Hunt. Walter Henry; Jacksonville, Fla. Hunter, Elaine; Greenville. S.C. 322. Hunter. Nancy Rebecca; Greenville. S.C. 349. Hunter, William David; Columbia. S.C. 92. 349. Huntley. Philip R.; Columbia. S.C. 322. Hurscy, Barbara Jane. Darlington, S.C. 322. Hutchinson. Jean R.; Charleston. S.C. Hutson. Bradley M.; Fairfax. Va. 174.341. Hutton. Edward T.; Concord, Cal. 63. 155. 190. 208. 332. Hyatt, Amy Gwendolyn; Asheville. N.C. 332. -a Ingram, Donna Louise; Decatur, JL Ca. 349. Inter-fraternity Council 211. Intramurals 160-164. Isaacs. Helene P.; Greenville. S.C. Isted. Steven L.. Eustis. Fla. 349. J" Jackson. Alice Wilson; Macon. Ca. 159. 332. Jackson, Donald; Winter Park. Fla. 129. 135. Jackson. John Edward; Cumberland. HI. Jackson. Robert S.; Creenville, S.C. Jackson. Stephen W.; Athens. Tenn. 322. Jackson. Tony Eugene; Lugoff. S.C. 322. Jacobs. Janrt Gad; Franklin. N.C. 190. 332. Jakes. Deborah Sue. Aiken. S.C. 341. James. Richard H.j Creat River, N.Y. 224. 349. Jameson. Cathy Ann; Chamblee, Ga. 314. 322. Jamison. James Ronald; Anderson. S.C. Janney. Donald Wayne; Lagrange. Ca. 221.322. Janzcn, Katy Floyd; Pelrer. S.C. 349. Janzcn. Sherry Ann; Clem son. S.C. 175. 332. Jamigin. Benita Gail; Knoxville, Tenn. 322. Jeffries. Patricia Sue; Charleston, S.C. 203. 322. Jenkins, Vera Elva; Garnett. S.C. 322. Jrnkinson, Linda Jill; Greensboro. N.C. 341. Jczek. Kenneth C.; Titusville. Fla. 125. 149, 201. 322. Job. Robert C.; Ridgewood, N.J. Johnson, Daniel Louis; Atlanta, Ca. 341. Johnson. David Watson; Anderson. S.C. 322. Johnson. Edgar Lee; Brevard. N.C. Johnson. Ellen Louise; St. Petersburg. Fla. 322. Johnson. Eugene M.; 309. Johnson, Helen C.; Morgantown. W.V. 322. Johnson. Jo Anne; Ridgefield. Conn. Johnson. James Michael; Rome. Ga. 119.209.212. Johnson, James Stephen; Chester. S.C. 332. Johnson. James W.; 300. Johnson, Karen Ramsay. Law-rcnccvillr. Ga. 332 Johnson. L.C.; 76. 198. 257. 286. Johnson, Linda E.; Clearwater. Fla. 323. Johnson. Michael C.; Ninety-Six, S.C. 212. Johnson. Nathan Vance; Creenville. S.C. Johnson. Vohammie; Spruce Pine, N.C 323. Johnson. Walter C.; Chattanooga, Tenn. 212. 323. Johnson, William C.; Fuquay Varina. N.C. S3. 210. 221. 341. Johnston. Jean Jacobs. Gainesville. Ga. Johnston. Katherine Ann, Greer. S.C. Johnston. Kirk Loveless; Charlotte. N.C. 224. Jones. Charles Bruce, Greenwood, S.C. 149. 201. 235. 349. Jones, Charles M.; Creenville. S.C. Jones. Decie Anna; Bowie, Md.; 190. Jones. Edward B.; 279. Jones. Cary James; Creenville. S.C. 341. Jones. John Michael; Creenville. S.C. Jones, Julia E.; St. Petersburg. Fla. 323. Jones. Linda Coursey; Tifton. Ca.; 49. 104. 332. Jones. Marcia Elaine; Taylors. S.C. 341. Jones. Netwon B.; 279. Jones. Peggy Louise; Anderson, S.C. 332. Jordan. Michael I-am or. Gastonia. N.C. 216. 332. Jowers. Ronnie Lee; Williston, S.C. 59. 195. 332. Jurs, Dennis Gregg, Bonncau, S.C. 323. k Kappa Delta Epsilon 237. Kams. Sara Eileen B.; Greenville. S.C. 349 Kate, Edward John; Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 119. 180. 216. 349. Katona. John William. Cleveland. Ohio. Kaufman. Michael D.; Atlanta. Ca. Kaye. Alan Leslie. Decatur. Ga. 122. 323. Keels. Cynthia Kim; Lexington. S.C. 169. 171.323. Keen, Kristie Lee; Columbia. S.C. Keenan, Dana Lynn. Creenville. S.C. 189, 323. Keesling. Bill; 124. 125. 149. 201. Kegley, Scott William; Bloomington, Ind. 216. 149. 323. Keller. James H.; 294. Kellers, Norma E.; St. Matthews, S.C. 206. 208. 323. Kelley. Dan Patrick; Monhton. Pa. 225. 232. 240. 349. Kelley. Edward; Mason. Ohio. 137. Kelly. Robert W.; 289. Kelsey. Robert Eugene, Orlando. Fla. 149. 341. Kendrick, Katherine V.; Creenville. S.C. 323. Kendrick. Walter Moffett; 253. Kennedy. Kristen I e; Jacksonville. Fla. 92. 190. 332. Kennedy. Phyllis C.; Asheville. N.C. Kent. Lee G.; 293. Keppel. Allison Jane; Baldwin. N.Y. 342. Kerby, Martha Lynn; Atlanta. Ga. Krrley, Robert Hudson; North-port. N.Y. 224. 342. Kersey. Clinton W.. McLean. Va. S3. 119. 240. 349. Kerstetter. Rex E. 288. Kesecker. Mary Ann; Columbia. S.C. 323. Ketron. Philip Gordon; Kingsport. Tenn. 323. Khoc, Doris C.; Tigetvillc. S.C. 342. Kidd, Carol Anne; Altamonte Springs. Fla. 323. Kilgo, Pierce R.; Myrtle Beach. S.C. 349. Kimball. Gale P.; Taylors. S.C. 332. Kimmons, Steven Edward; Inman. S.C. 323. King. Cassie Jule; Shelbyville. Tmn. 323. King. Dwayne Earle. Mauldin. S.C. 342. King. Jeffrey Lee; Bradenton. Fla. 374Kin . )o M.287. Km . Lnlit Karen; Orlando, Fla. 139. 323. Kin . Patricia Jo; Decatur, Ca. 177. 349. Kin . Robert B.; 116. 117. Kin . Robyn Ruudl; Grinin. Ga. Kin . William H.. Greenville. S.C. 323. Kingston. Clevr Todd; Garden City. N.Y. 92. Kirby. Samuel Tilton, Holly Hill. S.C. Kirby. Walter Jamct, Media. I’a. 342. Kirchin. Elizabeth Anne. Salisbury. VC. 342. Kirk. Emily Ruth. Salisbury. N.C. 190. 323. Kirkwood. Cynthia Jane; Clem-son. S.C. 176.202.342. Kleinschmidt, Bruce Lee, l, nm- ville. Ky. 323. Klotzbeeger. Kathy Ann; Char-lotte. N.C. 332. Knable. Gene Boyd; Maugant-ville. Md. Knetsch. Piet R.. 269. Knetsch, Dorothy L. F.. Wichita. Kan. 231. 349. Knoechel. Bruce Alan. Maitland. Fla. 224. Kochrr, M Ton L., 262. Koffskey. John Merlin; Greenville. S.C. 323. Kolb. Julia K.. Sumter. S.C. 342. Kolb. William E.; Ponte Vedra. Fla. 195. 330. Kooistra. Paul C.; Midland Park, N.J. 323. Koontz. Bonnie Lynne; Alexandria. Va. 332. Koontz, Frances Boa, Winter Park. Fla. 323. Koran. Walter Church; Tilton. Ga. 216. Koss. David Arthur; Chica o. III. 124. 125. 149. 323. Kranifeld. Laura Lea. Greene-ville, Tenn. 38. 233. 349. KrAntz. Carol Lee. Atlanta. Ca. 207. 332. Kubler. Donald C.; 291.245. Kukowski, Linda l-ce H.; Travelers Rest. S.C. 176. 349. Kunkle. Barry Jay; Clifton. N.J. Kurtz. Carol Suzanne. Charlotte. N.C. 207. 332. Kutzner. Henrietta G.; Greenville. S.C. 176. 342. Kwan, Pe y. Greenville, S.C. 190. 342. 1 Lackey, Charles H.; Martinsville. Va. 59. 323. Lamar. Frances Ann. Ili h Point, N.C. 323. Lambrecht, Jon Richard, Greenville. S.C. Lamb. Charles L.; Greenville. S.C. Lampley. Margie Ann; Hendersonville. N.C. 332. Lancaster, James Keith. Campo-bello. S.C. 200. 323. Landrum. Brenda Mae. Hampton. Va. 323. Lane, I jury B.. Greenville. S.C. 69. 333. Lane. Van McKibbra. Greensboro. N.C. banger, Timothy M.; Greenville. S.C. 323. Langston. Stephen C.; Taylors. S.C. 349. Langston. William Stan. Taylors, S.C. 323. Lanham. Elizabeth G.. Clem son, S.C. 207.210. 237. 342. Lanier. Dorothy R.; Winston-Salem. N.C. 189. 193. 209. 342. Lanier, Linda. Jacksonville. Fla. 92. 115.204.233. 240. 349. Larson. Bruce Roger; Atlanta. Ca. 122. 323. Larson, Robert Link; Greenville. S.C. Lasoff. Donna Faith; Greenville, S.C. Lattimore. Ralph Edward; Fort Mill. S.C. 121.224. 227. 323. Lavery. William J. 5. 278. Lawing, Janet Lee; Charlotte. N.C 323. Lawless. James A. 176. 266. 1-Awrcnce. Michael R.; Atlanta. Ga. 349. Lawson. Mary Ann R.. Concord. N.C. 349. Leach, Jerry Madison; Greenville. S.C. League. Karen L . Spartanburg. S.C. 323. Leathemian. Karen Mae. Belmont. N.C. Lee. Andrew Tak; Hong Kong. 333. Lee. Carol Jean, Atlanta, Ga. 333. Lee. David Furman. Cletnson. S.C. 119.212.214.342. Lee. Diane Louise; San Rafael, Calif. 342. Lee, Cary Michael; Media. Pa. 224. 323. Lee. Rebecca P.; Hendersonville. N.C 349. Lee. William J.; Clinton. S.C. 342. Lee. William S.; Greenville. S.C. 333. Leeds. Carroll II.; 177. 310. Leege. Donald R.; E. Rochester. N.Y. Lehn. Collie W.. Clinton. S.C. 342. Leighton. Gregor Allen; Ml. Pleasant. S.C. 195. 342. Lentz. Robert Lucas; Greenville. S.C. 121.323. Leppard, Donn William; Greenville. S.C. 323. I-erbs, Christopher V.; Oakley. S.C. 225. Lesley. Cheryl Diane, Pickens. S.C. 342. Lesley, Debra L.; Choverly, Md. 333. Leslie, William A.; Greenville, S.C. Leverette. Ellen Aline; Greenville. S.C. 323. Leverette. William E.; 278. Levin. Franc re Lee; Creenville, S.C. Lewis. Kay Millkent, Greenville. S.C. 178. 333. Lewis. Linda I-owe, Greenville. S.C. Lewis, Lynn. Abbev ille, S.C. 349. Lewis, Mary Douglas; Canrabelle. Fla. 107. 323. Lewis. Mary Lindsey; Decatur. Ga. 190. 200. L'Hotta. William IL; Itelin. N.J. 149. 349. Ligler, George Todd. Atlanta, Ca. 122. 169. 177. 180. 181. 195. 230. 240. 317. 349. Lindahl. Roy E.; 280. Linder. Anne; Greenville. S.C. 323. Linder. Mark Stafford. Creenville. S.C. 324. Lindsey. Robert F.; Griffen. Ca. 178. 333. Lindsey. Sherwin W.; Landrum. S.C. 349. Little. Janis; Charleston. S.C. Little. John Boger; Albemarle. N.C. Livrsay. Ronald D.; Kingsport. Tenn. 135. Locke. Judith Anne; Spartanburg. S.C. Lockwood. Janet Edith; Ml. Pleasant. S.C. 333. Loftis. John Franklin; Falls Church. Va. 333. Logan. Jade Howard; Atlanta. Ga. 190. 221.324. Long. Beverly Marlene. Greenville. S.C. 189. 192. 349. Long. Robert Lester; Norristown. Pa. 349. Lon . Samuel. Monroe. N.C. 342. Long. Stephen R., Greenwood. S.C. 333. Looper. Sandra Elaine; Easley. S.C. 324. Loper. Raymond H.; Creenville. S.C. 190. 235. 342. Loper, Laura Jane; Creenville. S.C. 190. 324. Love. Beverly Anne; Newport News. Va. 207. 342. Love, Patsy F.; Raleigh. N.C. 349. Lovelace. Linda Carol; Decatur. Ca. 190. 193. 333. Lovell. Julia Carolyn; Conway, S.C. 324. Lowe. Richard Lee. High Point, N.C. 141.333. I .owe. Tommy Lewis; Laurens. S.C. 1-owory. Frances Day. Creenville. S.C. 349. l-owery. Lynn Robinson; Creenville. S.C. 189. Lunsford. Letter Robert; Green-ville. S.C. Lusk. PerTy David; Taylors. S.C. Lutheran Students Association 203. Lutz. Robert Harold. Shelby. N.C. Lyle, David Pledger. N. Augusta. S.C. 224. 235. 333. Lyon, Mark Charles; Sctaukef, N.Y. Lyons. Nancy E.; Sumter. S.C. 190. 193. 233. 350. McAbee, Thomas Allen; Greer. S.C. 177. 236. 350. McArthur. Morton F'ehl; Cincinnati. Ohio. 350. McBride, Janice Louise; Atlanta. Ga. 166. 172. 233. 236. 240. 350. McCahan. Cathy Louise; Harrisburg. Pa. 237. 350. McCahan. Gerda P.; 310. McCall. Sarah E.. Marion. N.C. 350. McCallie, Helen H.; Chattanooga. Tenn. 58.233. 241.350. McCallie, James F ; Chattanooga. Tenn. 122 McCarrell, Landrum Irvin; Travelers Rest, S.C. 333. McCarrell, Peggy Joyce; Travelers Rest. S.C. 138. 324. McCIlntock. Marshall R.. N. Charleston. S.C. McConaghy, Elizabeth W,. Taylors. S.C. McCool, Mary E.; Atlanta, Ca. 324. McCorkle, Helen E.. Creenville. S.C. 190. 324. McCoy. Dana Lois; Daytona Beach. Fla. 324. McCuen. Daphne Laura; Creenville. S.C. 139. McCuen. Jane E.; Creenville, S.C. 94. McCulloch. Janis J. A.; Forest City. N.C. 342. McDaniel. Nancy Ann; Alexandria. Va. 169. 324. McDonald. Linda Cheryl. Columbia. S.C. 324. McDow. Preston Cocke; Chattanooga. Tenn. 333. McElrath, Margaret J.; Creer, S.C. 333. McEntire, Nancy Carol; Dora-vflle. Ca. 342. McFarland. Margaret J.; Columbus. N.C. 190. 324. McGee. Charles S.; Greenville, S.C. 221.342. McGee. Raymond S-; Asheville. N.C. 350. McGee, Robert Rector; Roanoke, Va. 107. 141. 178. McCeorge. Thomas Hudson; Short Hills. N.J. 212. McGinnia. Sandra Lynn; Charleston, S.C. McCraw. Marshall Ray; Spartanburg. S.C. McGriff, Mark Stephen; Atlanta. Ca. McGuire, John Andrew, Kingsport. Tenn. 208. 314. 324. McGuire, Robert Boyd; Charlotte. N.C. 350. McIntosh, Kenneth Wayne; Columbus. Ca. 119.216. McIntosh, Terence Wade, Columbus. Ga. 121. Mclver, Minna Holman; Georgetown, S.C. 350. McKeown. Mark Steven. Bethes-da. Md. 342. McKinney. Susan Jane; Caines-ville. Fla. 350. McKnight. Edgar V. 257. 287. McKown. Bryan; Caffriey. S.C. 350. McLeod. Laura Lyn, Charlotte. N.C. 333. McLeod. Marion Eugene. Atlanta. Ca. 342. Mc.Makin. Margaret Ann; Tucker. Ga. 177. 190. 231. 236. 350. McMeektn, Rebecca E.. Creat F'alls. S.C. 333. McMlIlm. Douglas Brant. Mid-dlrburg. Va. 324. McNabb. Mark Dial; Smyrna. Ga. 119. McNcal. Horace Pitman, Home. Ga. 189.231.350. McNeely. Frances E.; Creenville, S.C. 324. McNeill. Linda Wharton; Waterloo. S.C. 166. 168. 173. 214. 315. 333. McNeill. Susan Meade; Greenville. S.C. 126. 324. McNeill. William Frank. Abbeville. S.C. 333. McRae. Richard Lee. Marion. S.C. 324. Maag. Richard R . 271. Maat, Steven Wells; Decatur, Ga. 216. 342. Mabry. Nell Craydon; Williams-ton. S.C. Macaulay. Mary Anne. Clem ion, S.C. 159. MacDonald. Douglas M.. 285. MacDonald. F'rances; Creenville. S.C. 342. Maddox. Benson Keith; Orlando. Fla. 119. Maddox. Cordell. 253. muhon, Elizabeth J.; Greenville. S.C. Major. Patricia S.; Charleston. S.C. Malik. Thomas Evam, Atlanta. Ca. 149. 201. Mallory, Lloyd Lee; Orlando. Fla. 84. 209. 333. Mancrs, Ann Ward; Rock Hill. S.C. 324 Manly, Basil, Greenville, S.C. Mann. Anne Leavell. Newman. Ga. 324. Mansell. Karen Ann; HyattsviUe, Md. Marchant. Dorothy B.; Creenville. S.C. Marks, Mary Melinda. Edgefield. S.C. 324 Marshall. Mozrlle A.. Belton. S.C. Martin. Barbara Anne. Laurens. S.C. 200. 237. 350. Martin. Donald Joseph, Creenville. S.C. 342. Martin, Dianne; Cl cm son, S.C. 324. Martin. Cinny Carol. Fort Mill. S.C. 324 Martin. Hermine W.; Charleston. S.C. 324. Martin. James Francis; Florence. S.C. 224. Martin. Julie Allison, Atlanta. Ca. 333. Martin, Jerry Lindsey; Columbia. S.C. 128. 135. Martin, Kathy Jean; Gaffney, S.C. 342. Martin, Patricia Ann; Lawrence-ville. Ca. Martin. Ray Alfred. Columbia. S.C. Martin. Robert Archer. Laurens. S.C. 94. 178. 324. Massengale. Edwin Jerry; Greenville. S.C. Massey, Cary Keith. Creenville. S.C. Math Club 177. Mathena, Randolph Ray; Creenville. S.C. Matthew, Katherine B.; N. Charleston. S.C. 190. 192. 342. Matthews. Carolyn Cason; Columbia. S.C. 107. Mattson. John Michael. York-town. Va. 324. Maupin, Glen Courtney; Rerton. Va Maxwell. Sheryl Jeanne. Greenwood. S.C. 324. Mayberry. Larry Ernest, Greer. S.C. Mayer, Robert Winter; Creen Village. N.J. 122.324. Mayes. Cathie Jo; Atlanta. Ca. 342. Mayes. Mamie Edna; Creenville. S.C. 324. Mays. Richard W.; Charleston. S.C. 195. 342. Meacham. Thomas CUes. High Point. N.C. 324. 375Meador . Unda Rod; Greenville, S.C. 190. 350. Mcares. Gcorir Robert. Hock Hill. S.C. Mratcll. Richard F.. Rockville. Md. 330. Medcalf. Michael C.; N. Augusta, S.C. 208. 211. 212, 215. 230. 232. 234. 235. 350. Meder, Joanne F.; Sumter, S.C. 324. Melton. Sandra Anne. Columbia. S.C. 190, 193. 200. 342. Men’s Government 59. Mercer. Harry Louis; Chrraw. S.C. 179. 181.333. Meredith, Nancy Lent; Birmingham. Ala. 324. Merritt, Carroll A.. Creenvllle. S.C. Metcalfe. Melissa Ann; Augusta. Ca. 31. 170. 233. 241.350. Meyer. Barry Wick; Tlmonium, Md. 224. 342. Meyland. August Leger, Greensboro. N.C. 205. 342. Michelson, Dennis Lee; Cayce, S.C 181.350. Mikulas. Joyce Manna; Jacksonville, Fla. 208. 324. Miller, Edith. Lancaster. S.C. 342. Miller. Gall E.; Kingsport. Tenn. Miller. Helen F.; Charleston Heights. S.C. 324. Miller. Jean E.; Decatur. Ga. 25. 333. Miller. Joy I’aulettc; New Canaan Conn. 333. Miller. Paul Howard. Cambridge, Ohio. 324. Miller. Sherri Evelyn; Mahwah. N.J, 190. 333. Milligan. Stephen F.; Uniondalc. N.Y. 59. 221.333. Millikln. Ann Tucker; Alexandria. Va. 200. 324. Mills. Marvin C.; Travelers Best. S.C. 119. 333. Milne. Dasid Syme; Vienna. Va. 221.324. Milton. David Foster- Jacksonville. Fla. 333. Mims. Michael W.. N. Charleston. S.C. 324. Minchew, Thurman K., Marietta. Ca. 155. 224. 333. Mitcham. Wendy E.; Atlanta. Ca. 237. 350. Mitchell. David Barry; Greer, S.C. 122.324. Mitchell. Francine. Tallahassee. Fla. 221.222. 342. Moehle. Debra Lynn; Rockledge. Fla. 324. Monahan. William J.. 283. 287. Moncrief. Joan. Decatur, Ga. 350. Monroe. Daniel II.. High Point. N.C 230. 350. Monroe. Julia K. C.; High Point. N.C. Montague. Joanne. 274. Moody. John Cromlcy. Cayce. S.C. 324. Moody, William Brian. Tallahassee. Fla. 124. 125. 149. 324. Moore. Curtis Odell; Mauldin. S.C. Moore. Eileen Emily; Chattanooga. Tenn. 128. 202. 333. Moore. Cary Edward. Atlanta. Ca. 122. 178. 333. Moore. Lucinda. Concord. N.H. 333. Moore. Mary J.. Spartanburg. S.C. 333. Moore. Michael Lee; Tampa. Fla. 178. 198. 202. 235. 333. Moore. Norman E.; Cayce. S.C. 178. 325. Moore. Winfred Bobo. Cowpens, S.C. 231. 350. Moose. Susan Leigh; Betbesda. Md. 155. 190. 200. 209. 325. Morgan. Judy Anne; Taylors. S.C. 350. Morgan. James Robert. Brunswick. Ca. 121.325. Morgan. Ruby 273. Morris. John Lee. Decatur. Ca. 224. 342. Moms. Laura Jayne. Charlotte. N.C. 325. Morris. Sharon Gayle; Concord. N.C. 342. Morrow. Robert S.; Atlanta. Ca. Morse. Rebecca Diane; Esses Junction. Vt. 325. Moseley, Delia E.. Greenville. S.C. 325. Moseley. Kimrran Ann; Atlanta. Ga. 350. Moseley, Marian, Ninety Sis. S.C. Moser. William C.; Greenville. Del. 350. Mu Phi Epsilon 192. 193. Muckenfuss. Laura Ann; Aiken. S.C. 107. Mullen, Robert Byron, Madison. Conn. 325. Mullens, Nora E. 289. Mulligan. Constance P.; Chattanooga. Tenn. Mullikin. Linda Louise. Greenville. S.C. 333. Mullinax, Elmer Dean; Piedmont, S.C. 350. .Mullinax, Frederick S.; Greer. S.C. Mummi, Lavem Koser. Greenville. S.C. Munch, Cynthia I..; Ormond Beach. Fla. 202. 325. 333. Mure. Jennifer W.; Syracuse, N.Y. 333. Murphy, Georgeannc E.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 325. Murphy. Kathryn Ruth. Atlanta. Ga. 325. Murphy, Maurice I-re; Ocala. Fla. 224. 343. Murray, William T.; Hollywood. Fla. 325. Myers. Kathy Jean; Westminster. S.C. 138. 325. Myers. Laura Jean. Chattanooga. Tenn. 202. 333. n Nachman. Kli abeth Sue. Greenville. S.C. Nanney. T. Hay 294. Nedved, Anton Thomas; Green-ville. S.C. Neel, Robert James; St. Petersburg. Fla. 121.224.333. Neff. Robert P.; Anderson. S.C. N'cisler, Charles Henry; Kings Mountain. N.C. Nelson. David; Greenville. S.C. 333. Nelson, Douglas Allen; Atlanta. Ca. 51. 124. 125. 149. 180. 201,219.241.350. Nelson. Winfred S.; Greensboro. N.C. 325. Nettles. Forrest Truett. High Point. N.C. 5. 59. 105. 181. 232. 350. Newland, Charles E.; Charlotte. N.C. 333. Newman Club 202 Newman. Reece Clinton; Evans-stile. Jnd. 135. Newmeyer. James Erwin; Miami. Fla. 119. 350. Newsome. Mary Virginia; Athens. Ca. Newton. Leonard Jack. Bakersfield. Calif. Nichols, Norton B.; Key Biscayne. Fla. 343. Nicholson. Henry Ravenel; Greenville. S.C. Nuke. Sue Melinda; Hopkins, S.C. 343. Noble. Deborah Lynn; Roanoke. Va. Nokleby, Norman Evans; Mauldin. S.C. 350. Noland. Alice Trotter; Columbia. S.C. 325. Norman. Norman David; Brielle. N.J. 224. Norris, Gloria K.; Hendersonville. N.C. Norris. Katherine M.; Greenville. S.C. 334. Norton. John Robert; Chester. N.J. 350. Nuernberg. Arthur. Winter Park. Fla. 178. 343. o Ochiltree, Catherine; Washington. D.C. O'Connor, Marilyn Call; Atlanta. Ga. 190. 334. Oder. Thomas Allen; Newport. Va. Odom. James L-, Lake City, Fla. 325. O'Kelley, Elizabeth S.; Tallahassee, Fla. 350. Oilier. James Lee; Neptune. N.J. 199. 350. O'Neal. Melanie; Blenheim. S.C. 190. 325. O'Neal. Peggy; Elberton. (la. 325. Orenstein. Howard B. 311. Orr, Mary Ann; Clinton, S.C. 350. Orr. Richard Sloan; Greenville. S.C. Osborne. George Clenn; Centerville. Tenn. Otborne. Margarete A. I.; Greenville. S.C. Osteen. Patricia l.ee; Greenville. S.C. 343. Outslay, Edmund; Midland Park. N.J. 325. Outslay. Frank; Midland Park, N.J. 325. Ousts. James Saxon. Greenwood. S.C. 119.216. Overby. Malcolm Bruce; War-rensburg. Mo. 350. Overton. Bob James; Decatur. Ga. 122. Owen. Sara Ann; Greenville. S.C. 350. Owens. Danny Louis; Severn Park. Md. 212. 214. Owens. Hrnita Kay M.; Piedmont. S.C. 343. Owens. Susan Elaine; Laurens. S.C. 350. PPage. Robert Victor. Spartanburg. S.C. 334. Paget. Ann Suddath; Greer, S.C. 334. Paladette Drill Team 207. Paladin 170. 171. Parfitt, Steven Perry; Cayce, S.C. 325. Pans, James P.; Atlanta, Ga. 343. Park. Nancy Eugenia; Clem son. S.C. 334. Parker. Harold Rush; Greenville. S.C. Parker. Paula Dell; La Grange. Ga. 325. Parmenter. Scott Rankin. Carters-ville. Ca. 153. Parr. Henry L.; Newberry. S.C. 186. 188. 171.209. 334. Parrott. Catherine E.; Spartanburg. S.C. 128. 138. Parsed. David B. 282 Pate. Frances W. 267. Pate, Nancy Caye; Charlotte, N.C. 325. Patten. George Holmes. Sewanee, Tenn. 122. 221.334. Patterson, C. Stuart 292. Patterson, David C.; Sumter, S.C. Patterson. Frank St. John; Charlotte. N.C. Patterson. Mark S.; Lynchburg. Va. 325. Patterson. Susan Lee; Athens. Ga. 334. Patton, Nancy; Creenvllle. S.C. 334. Paul. Douglas R.; Cincinnati. Ohio. 218. 350. Paxton. Evelyn Jane; Florence. S.C. 89. 334. Peacock. James Burton; New York. N.Y. 350. Pearce, James Wright; Charleston. S.C. 325. Peddrick. Robert M.; Wilmington. Del. 211. 224. Peden, Robert Wilson. Creenvllle, S.C. 334. Pedlow. Rhonda Lauren. Media. Pa. 128. 138. 325. Peebles. John Mason, Sumter. S.C. 334 Peed. Steven F.; Macon. Ga. 177, 351. Peininger, Va; Creenvllle, S.C. 334. Pedum. Harriett Myra. Waiter-boro. S.C. 325. Pence. Ilalcyone Cale; Atlanta. Ca. 175. 325. Pendergrass. James Jeffrey. Fork Union. Va. 179. 325. Peril and. Polly Ruth; Atlanta, Ca. 325. Pep Band 187. Pep Oub 208. Perkins, Darrell Davis; Marietta. Ca 325. Perkins. Nicholas R.; Alexandria. Va. 171.224. 334. Perkins. Sara Anne; LouisvtUe. Ky. 177. Perrin. Jean Lamar, Greenville, S.C. 325. Perry. Carroll M.; Greenville. S.C. Perry. Joyce Ann; Gaffney. S.C. Perry. Mary Jane. Greenville. S.C. 190. 343. Perry. Vickie. Creenvllle. S.C. 92. Pershing Rifles 182. 283. Persina. Edward A.; Hewlett. N.Y. 334. Pesavento, Charles R.. Greenville. S.C. 155. Peters. Esther C., Greenville, S.C. 155. 325. Peters. William R.; Wyckoff. N.J. 325. Petitt, Cheryl Lynn; Greenville. S.C. 325. Petty. Deborah A.; Greenville, S.C. 189. Phaup, Artheluis A.; 306. Phi Mu Alpha 194-197. Phi Sigma lota 237. Phillips, Danny Lee. Hot Springs, Va. Phillips. Evelyn Elaine. Iva. S.C. 58. 177.351. Phillips. John Michael; Easley. S.C. Phillips. Karen Etaine; Green-Mile. S.C. 190, 343. Phllpott, Beniamin C.; Auburn. Ala. 149.216.325. Pielou. William P. 288. Pierce. Edward B.; Ridgewood. N.J. 334. Pigman. Steven Ray. Milton. Ky. 343. Pinckney. Chloe Eve; Beaufort, S.C. 94. 334. Pinto. Louis; Cheance. S.C. Pittman. I.aey Kay; Tucker. Ca. Pittman, Wanda 1-ee; Creer, S.C. 190. 343. Pitts. Jim 198. Pitts. Nancy Gordon; Boykin, S.C. 334. Pitts, Rebecca E.. Boyking. S.C. 325. Pleak. Catherine E.. Marietta. Ca. 190.334. Plihcik. Thomas A.; Anderson. S.C. Plow den, David Wilson. Greenville. S.C. Po, Pul Leong; Hong Kong. 176. 343. Poe. Nelson C.; Greenville. S.C. 208. 208. 325. Poling, Deborah Cent; Winter Park. Fla. 64. 173. 225. 226. 351. Ponder. Nancy E.; Atlanta, Ga. 55. 58. 84. 177. 190. 200. 210. lit tu Poole. John T. 296. 177. Poole. Samuel Cutler, Games-ville. Ga. 325. Poore. Russell M.; Creenvllle. S.C. 334. Poovey, Elizabeth Ann; High Point. N.C. 51. 231. 237. 241. 251. Pope. James Stephen; Colts Neck, N.J. Popp. James Thomas; Gales Ferry. Conn. 334. Potter. Call E.. Charlotte. N.C. 351. Posey. Thomas Monroe; Spartanburg. S.C. 153,212.334. Poucher. Wendy Jean; Wilmington. Del. 58. Powell. Judith Carol; Greenwood. S.C. 53. 178. 238.351. Powell. Randall Worth. Chattanooga. Tenn. 325. Power. Ruth Manion. Greenville. SjC.S7.331. Powers, Richard M.; Greenville, S.C. Powers, Tim Lee. Atlanta. Ca. 51, 343. Prater. Riley William; Clayton, Ca. 190. 200. 325. Pratt. David Walker. Richmond. Va. 351. President’s Cabinet 31. Presley, Carlton C.; Griffin. Ca. 178.231,351. 3 76holey, Stephen J.; Greenville. S.C. 231.351. Preston. Janice Kay; Greenville. S.C. Preston. Mary Lefa; Charlotte. N.C. 325. Prcxler. Jamei Allen; Easley. S.C. Price. Donna Gayle; Greenwood, S.C. 334. Price. S. Mil bum 260. 261. 270. Price. Theron D.; 287. •Vice. Van. 295. Proctor. Carol Diane. Conway. S.C. 343. Program Board 72. 73. Psychology dub 177. Publications Board 166. Puckett. Blanche K.; Seneca. S.C. 92. 189. 334. Pugh. Virginia M.; Birmingham. Ala. 334. Pulley. David C. 259. 302. Pulley, Keith Lamar; Slater, S.C. 334. Purcell. Bonnie Gail; Decatur. Ca. 190.351. Purtfoy, Sarah Jane; Slateaville. S.C. 325 Pyron. R. Scott; 293. Du stem ion 234. Quattlebaum, Lynda Louise; Florence. S.C. Queen. Jackie Lee; Gaffney. S.C. 119.351. Quinn. Trudy l-ec; Rock Hill. S.C. 326. Quintero. Luis; Greenville. S.C. 202. 235. 343. Kacklcy. Gerald Kay; Seneca. S.C. Radical Student Movement 179. Radutovic, Adrienne W.; Chevy Chase. Md. 73. 334. Ragsdale, Patricia Lynn; Rome. Ca. 334. Ragsdale. Stephen Wiley; Rome. Ga. 326. Ragsdale, Travis Welton, Greenville. S.C. 334. Raines'. Alan Carl; Pickens, S.C. 334. Rainey, Eleanor S.; Oak Ridge. Tenn. 58, 343. Rains. Linda Susan; Greenville. S.C. 351. Rains, Mary Frances; Charleston Heights. S.C. 343. Ralston. Faye Ann; Jamestown. S.C. 334. Ramey. Wayne Donald; Westminster. S.C. Ramsey, Gerald Andrew; Marietta. Ga. 221. Raney. Martha; Shelby. N.C. 176. 190. Rasor. Charles L.; 259. Ratterree. Julia Carolyn; Ruther-fordton, N.C. 343. Ray. Johathan S., Denmark. S.C. 178. 334. Hay. Michael Edwin, Charlotte. N.C. 55. 166. 169, 343. Ray. Sara Lee; New York. N.Y. Raymond, Stan; Greenville, S.C. 334. Reagan. William F.; 237. 284. Reamer, Betsy Brandon; Salisbury. N.C. 343. Redfem. Stephen A.; Atlanta. Ca.; 149. 334. Reding. Came Allen; Decatur. Ca. 351. Reece. Benny R.; 280. Reece. Charles E.; Easley. S.C. Reece. Waymon G.; Greenville. S.C. 351. Reeder. Jo Robin; Atlanta. Ca. 334. Reed. Gerald Allen, Simpsonville. S.C. 189. 326. Reese, Sarah Louise. Williamston. S.C. 189. 242. Reeves. June Burks; Charlotte. N.C. 343. Reeves. Tommy Levi; Monrovia. Liberia. 343. Reid, A. Ruth. 126. 305. Reid. Alfred S.; 266. Reid, Martha J.; Kingsport. Tenn. 334. REL Fraternity 216-219. Religious Council 198. Render. James Edmund, Myrtle Beach. S.C. 221. 343. Renn. Edwin Ernest; Atlanta, Ga. Rran, Elizabeth L.; Jacksonville. Fla. 334. Rettew. Mary a! icc J.; Greensboro. N.C. 334. Revis. Ted Eugene; Taylors, S.C. Reynolds. Anita Jean, Columbia. S.C. 343. Reynolds. Bobby Ray; Gainesville. Ga. 326. Reynolds, Robert C.; Creenville, S.C. Reynolds. Susan Dubarry. Harts-ville. S.C. 58. 235. 334. Hhame, DuPre; 270. Rhamo. Sydney Louise; Holly Hill. S.C. 326. Rhodes. Daniel T.; Davidson. N.C. 351. Rhodes. Suzanne; Penrose. N.C. 326. Rice. Courtney W.; Baltimore, Md. 334. Rice. Jeanne B.. Belton. S.C. 343. Rice. Nancy Ellen; Candler, N.C. 190. 326. Rich, Kay Carol; Aiken. S.C. Richards, Furman Eugene; Creenville. S.C. 189. 335. Richards. Christopher; Maitland. Fla. 66. 73. 334. Richards. l-aura Lea; Decatur. Ga. 351. Richardson, John Bradley; Creenville. S.C. 326. Richardson, Sue Anne; Ocala. Fla. 326. Richey. Ronald Hubert; Anderson. S.C. 335. Richmond. Barbara L.; Charleston. S.C. 190. 335. Richter, Thomas Scott; Atlanta. Ga. 326. Ricke, Denise A.. Greenville. S.C. 72. 139.343. Ricucci, Carol Joyce. W. Hyatts-ville. Md. 190.335. Riddle, Ronald l.ron; Simpsonville. S.C. Ridge. Pamela Kay; Bamberg, S.C. 326 Ridgeway. Ina Virginia; Indianapolis. Ind. 351. Ridgeway. Naiscy Jeanne. Indianapolis. Ind. 326. Rigby, Helen; Dun woody. Ga. 190. 335. Rigsby, Toni Susan; APO San Francisco. Claif. 31, 35. Rion. Margaret K.; Parma Heights. Ohio 343. Ritchie, Douglas D.; Cretsklll. N.J. 190. Rivers. Frank R.. Sarasota, Fla. 326. Hirer. Donald Earl; Denmark. S.C. 209. 335. Roach. Charles W.; Charleston, S.C. Roach. Ruth M.; Charleston. S.C. Roark, John Criffin; Greenwood, S.C. 209. 210. 335. Robbins. James A.; Creenville. S.C. 195. 326. Roberson. Virginia S.; 138, 304. Roberts. Galer Walker; Atlanta. Ca. 190. 203. Roberts. Mary Celeste; Creenville. S.C. 343. Roberts, Martha Kay; Thomson. Ca. 189 Roberts. Ray C.; 301. Roberts. Walter Scott; Knoxville, Tenn. 326. Robertson. Dana Crouch. Creenville. S.C. 343. Robert ion. Judith Lynn; Ednor, Md. 155. 326. Robertson. Richard Dean; Silver Springs. Md. 351. Robinson, Cerald Dean; Stone Mt.. Ca. 141. 178. 181. 183. 335. Robinson. Julius Ernest. Creenville. S.C. 225. 335. Robinson. Joe Clarence; Camden. S.C. 117. Robinson. Jeanne C.; Columbus. Ca. 326. Robinson. Michael N.; Atlanta, Ca. Rodgers. Leiand 289. Rogers. Bcrton Bates; Charleston. S.C. 343. Rogers, Carol Nelson; Atlanta. Ca. 192. 343. Rogers. Carolyn; Camden. S.C. 190. 326. Rogers. James Howard; Taylors, S.C. 343. Roland. Robert Lee. Charlotte. N.C. 153.212. Romine, Ronald II.; 181. 307. Root. Caroline S.. Deland. Fla. Rose. Beverly Field. Falls Church. Va. 84. 343. Rose. John Calvin; Creenville. S.C. 326. Roth, Hansay F.; Kingsport. Tenn. 326 Rowan. Richard G.; West Chester. Pa. 351. Rutherford. Robert Lee. Atlanta. Ca 343 Rybum. Mark W.; Charlotte, N.C. 335. S Salmon. Jeffrey T.; Syracuse. N.Y. 179, 343. Sampson. Paula Lee; Thomas-ville. Ca. 335. Sandelicr. Cars Louis; Hollywood. Fla. 121. Sanders. Albert N. 267. Sanders. Barbara M. Sanders. John Joseph; Greenville. S.C. 221.326. Sandlin. Crady Steven; Green-ville. S.C. Sapp. Claudia Jean. Maplewood. N.J. Sapp. Perey Lee; tlardrevillc, S.C. Sargent. Kenneth A. 295. Sarratt. William G.; Gaffney, S.C. 351. Sasser, Joseph Neal; Raleigh. N.C. 24. 189. 343. Saunders. Kenneth Allen; Garner. N.C. 84. 343. Savage. David Paul; Orlando. Fla. 178. 326. Savage. Timothy B.; Griffin, Ca. Sawyer. Philip Wayne; Charlotte. N.C. 335. Sayer, Royce O. 298. Saylors, John Howard; Easley, S.C. Scabbard and Blade 180. Scarborough, Mary Anne; Jacksonville. Fla. 326. Scarpa. Paul 122. 157. Schafer. Ixmiis William; Creenville. S.C. Schrrich. Thomas C.; Orlando. Fla. 120. 121. Sc her ok man, Barbara J.; Atlanta. Ca. 53. 176. 235.236. Schiering. Sally Lynn; Avondale Estates. Ca. 326. Schindledrcker. Martha Jane; Belvedere. S.C. Schnatz. Frederick G. C.; Hen-derionville. N.C. 208. 224. 225. 235. 343. Schneider. Peter James, Scars-dale. N.Y. Schoch. Kathryn Prue. Macon, Ca. 335. Scholz, Eric William; W. Hartford. Conn. 92. 343. Schonmeyer, Beth Anne; Cham-blee.Ca. 190. 326. Schumpcrt. Laura L.; Williston, S.C. 335. Scott. John Preston; Taylors. S.C. 343. Scott. James Stephen. Kingsport. Tenn. 335. Scovil. Carlene P.C. Seal. Carol Jeanne. Vienna. Va. Seal, John Kenneth. Vienna. Va. 221. Searcy. Linda Marie; Decatur. Ca. 343. Secrest. Lucinda Lee; Thomas-vOle.Ca. Sedun. Gregory Peter; Garfield. N.J. 212. Seeley. Marilyn Adele; Belttville, Md. 343. Sellers, Christopher W.; Atlanta, Ca. 224. 335. Sellers. Joel Michael. Lexington, N.C. 344. Sellers, T. Benton 300. Selvy, Charles D.; Corbin, Ky. 135. Selvy. Marvin 137. Senate 52. Senior Order 233. Seward. Harold C.; Seymour, Ind. 221. Seward. Richard C.; Camden. S.C. 335. Shade. Dennis Arthur. Williamston. S.C. Shapiro. Lynda Pearl D.. Creenville. S.C. 344. Shaver. Sally Lyndon; Cabbett-ville. Ca. 177. 344. Sheally, Jimi; Creenville. S.C. 344. Sheehan. Thomas M.; Tryon. N.C. Sheehy. James Robert, Manhasset, N.Y. 326. Shell, Kathy Lee; Baltimore, Md. 335. Shelley. Cebillia D.. Nichols. S.C. 344. Shelley. Frances L.; Marion. S.C. 126. Shelley. Rita June. Marion. S.C. 351. Shellhorse, Laura Susan; Carters-ville. Ca. 190. 326. Shelton, Michael F.. Kingsport, Term. 121.224. 326. Shelton. Susan Lynn. Columbia. S.C. 335. Shi. David Emory, Atlanta. Ca. 73. IIS, 116. 119. 224. 227. Shigley. Kenneth L.. Douglas-ville, Ca. 49.51.59.210. Shimico, Richard Allan. Beaver. Pa. Shoemaker. Cynthia Ruth; Greensboro. N.C. 335. Shull. William F.; Lexington, Maine. Siddall, Linda Ann; Winter Park. Fla. 237. 351. Sides. Mary Alice; Charlotte. N.C. 335. Sitter, Sally M.; Atlanta, Ga. 168. 174. 335. Silver. David Edward; Asheville. N.C. 178. Simmons, Nancy N. P.; Easley, S.C. Simms, Dayle E.; Atlanta. Ca. 326. Simonsen. Lillie K.; Rochester. N.Y. 190. 344. Sims. Mary Nevitt. Atlanta. Ca. 351. Sims. Robert Lewis; Charlotte. N.C. 351. Singer, Arthur Cregg; Toccoa, Ca. Skelton. Sally Lynn; Cos Cob. Conn. 335. Skidmore. William H.; Charlotte. N.C. Skinner. Bryant B.; Jacksonville, Fla. Skipper, Charles Michael; Marion. S.C. 326. Slater. Robert Lane. West Palm Beach. Fla. 149. 335. Sleeper. Franklin T-; Mt. Holly. N.J. 63. Sloan. George Henry; Creenville. S.C. Sloan, John Lindsay; Piedmont, S.C. 326. Smalien. Gary Donald; Columbia. S.C. 115. 119. 149.201. Smallen, Philip David; Columbia, S.C. Smart, James H.. Creenville. S.C. 278. Smith. April Jordan; Creenville. S.C. 73-75. 176. 233. 242. 251. Smith. Barney O.; Creenville. S.C. Smith. Bolling W.; Cramerton. N.C. 7. Smith. Camilla Anne; Charlotte. N.C. 326. Smith. Caroline B.; Newberry. S.C. 326. Smith, Charlotte R.. 272. Smith. David A.; 286. Smith, David Odell; Mason. Ohio 120. 121.216. 326. Smith. Eugenia Lee; Jacksonville. Fla. 326. Smith. Ellyn Rae; Harrisburg, Pa. 107. Smith. Frances Hart; Louisville. Ky. 207. 235. 335. Smith. Garmon B.; 302. Smith. Gary 290. Smith. Cary Wayne. Creenville, S.C- 377Smith. Hurl E.. Pendleton. S.C. 335. Smith. Jiinn Emory. Columbia. S.C. 221. 325. Smith. J«i« C.. Greenville. S.C. Smith. Jennie E.. Campobello. S.C. 344. Smith. June K.. Charlotte. S.C. 351. Smith. Joseph Samuel; Lancaster. S.C. 326. Smith. John Wtnthrop; Kingsport. Term. 122. 224. 235. 335. Smith. Margaret Dianne; Lenoir. S.C. 231.351. Smith. Millie L.; Spartanburg. S.C. 335. Smith. Michael M.; Gainesville. Ca. 224. 326. Smith. Nancy Ellen; Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio 344. Smith. Patricia Lynn; Silver Spring, Md. 58. 190. 335. Smith. Peter Robert ; Ml. Prospect. III. 141.219. Smith, Robert A.; Travelers Rest. S.C. Smith, Shelley E.; Central. S.C. 326. Smith. Stewart Lynn; Greenville. S.C. 351. Smith. Taylor C.; 245. 286. Smith. Taylor C.; Greenville. S.C. Smith. Thomas Edward; Taylors. S.C. Smith. Thomas Eugene; Atlanta. Ca. 178. 326. Smith. Walter Lindsay 270. Smith. W. Lindsay; Greenville. S.C. 221. 326. Smithson, Harry Frazer. Sumter. S.C. 351. Smitley, William D. S.; Annan-dale. Va. 59. 211. Smoalc. Dennis P.; Columbus, Ga. 121. Smoak. John Lawrence; Bamberg. S.C. 335. Snapp. Constance Ann. Newport News, Va. 351. Snavely, Linda Call; Winston-Salem. N'.C. 327. Sneary, Eugene C.; 284. Snellings. Ktrkley E.; Augusta. Ga. 177.344. Snider. Cheryl; Charlotte. N.C. 327. Snider. Jennifiried B.; Winston-Salem. N.C. 235.351. Snyder. Linda Susan; Greenville. S.C. Soccer 122. 123. Social Board 208. Sorrell. Melville C.; Charlotte. N.C. 344. Sotolong). Niarka, Atlanta. Ca. Southern. John A. 235. 293. Sowell. Kenneth E.. Sharon, S.C. 216.351. Sowell. Kathy Lynn; Sharon. S.C. 327. Sowers, Kirk Bryan. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 335. Spain. Thomas Keenan; Charleston. S.C. 335. Sparks. Margaret Ann; Greenville, S.C. 235. 335. Sparks. Thomas F.; Greensboro. N.C. 224. Spearman, Nancy Jean; Atlanta. Ca. 335. Spears. Forrest C.; Atlanta. Ga. 327. Spechler, Jay Steven; Hollywood. Fla. Spencer, Donald C.; Roswell. Ga. 335. Spoon, Steven Ray; [-aureus. S.C. 189. 335. Spoonheim, Steven Mark; Mt. Pleasant. S.C. 335. Springer. Carl Douglas. Columbia. S.C. 221. Squires, Laura Ann; Greenwood. S.C. 208. 327. Stakeman. Kurt C.; Bennettsville, S.C. 50. 51. 75. 232. 234. 242. Stamps, Rodger Dale; Anderson. S.C. 351. Standiford. Alan H.; Pinellas Park. Fla. 121.224.327. Stanford. Richard A. Stanko. Cary George. Steubenville. Ohio 53. 181.351. Staples. Laurie Ellen; Brandon. Fla. 327. Stapleton. Mary E.; Tallahassee. Fla. 335. Star and Lamp Fraternity 220-223. Starr, Melody Ann; EllenwooA Ga. 327. Steadman. Joseph Vernon. Spartanburg. S.C. 327. Steams. Tamtin W.j Columbia. S.C. 58. 351. Steiger. William A.; 259. Steiling. Richard Mayer; Greenville. S.C. 212. Stemler, Robert David; Tampa. Fla. 314. 327. Stenhouse, Judy Anne; Simpson-ville. S.C. 335. Stephenson, William T.j Vero Beach. Fla. 221.344. Stepp. Bruce Barrett. Greer. S.C. Stem. Theodore S.; Charleston. S.C. 135. Stertz. James Gail; Creenville. S.C. 327. Stevens. Allison Joan; Atlanta. Ca. 315. 335. Stewart. Ivey Withers; Charlotte. N.C. 119.216. Stewart, Donna Gayle; Chamblee. Ga. 190. 327. Stewart. Glenn Edward; Augusta. Ca. Stewart. James T.. 274. Stewart. Jeanne E.; Trinity. N.C. 335. Stewart. Mary Ellen; Burtonsville, Md. 327. Stith. Harriet E.; Columbia. S.C. 69. Stoddard. Martha Graham; Sumter. S.C. 170. Stoddart. Anne Terris; Glen Arm, Md. 344. Stogner, Donald R.; Camden. S.C. 221.327. Stokes. I-awrence Dale; Tiger-dale. S.C. 351. Stone, David Russell; Greenville. S.C. 231.232.351. Stone. Mary Ann; Greenville. S.C. 344. Stone, Michael J.; Greenville. S.C. Stone. Sandra Eloise. Greenville. S.C. 189. Storey, John Martin; Tucker. Ga. 344. Story. John Walter; Rock Hill. S.C. 206. 208. 327. Stosvy. Dan Lee; Cinnaminson. N.J. Stoudemayer. John Merrill; Greenville. S.C. 174. 344. Stoudemayer. Linda Susan; Creenville. S.C. 327. Stovall, Philip Hailey; Atlanta. Ca. 327. Stratton. Cary MacGowan. Rock Hill. S.C. Stratton. Lewis P.; 290. Strawn, David Van, Charlotte. N.C. 51. 67. 153. 208. 212. 232. 242.351. Strickland. Ronald Edward; Dallas. Ca. 119. Stricklin, Elizabeth K.; Florence. S.C. 138. 336. Stringer, Pamela; Atlanta, Ca. 155. 336. Stroup. Paul A.; Charlotte. N.C. 224. 336. Struby, Cynthia Jane; Macon. Ga. 170. 242.251. Strunk. Henry Custov; Princeton Junction. N.J. Stuckey. Don; Greenville, S.C. 105. Student Body Officers 50. Strugis. Ellie T.; Rock Hill. S.C. 327. Stutzman, Diane Amanda; Melbourne, Fla. 327. Suggs. Barbara Babb; Loris, S.C. 175.351. Suhrer, Janice Carole; Aiken, S.C. 327. Summey, Betty Anne. Travelers Rest, S.C. 351. Sumpter, Nancy Lee. Decatur, Ga. 344. Sutton. Barbara Allen; Christain-sted. Va. Swanson. Alan Richard; Fot Lee. N.J. 215. Swanson. Karen K.. Winchester. Md. 39. 73. 352 Swanson. Ralph N.; 269. Sweger. Robert Lee; Clearwater. Fla. 327. Swimming 154-155. Swindler. James T.; Columbia. S.C. 178, 336. tTallaksen, Gayle Frances; Atlanta. Ga. T alt on. Cordon Tyler; Orlando. Fla. 190. 200. 209. 344. Tankersley, Mary M. M.; Heston. Va. 352. Tanner. Claude Ray; Decatur. Ga. 327. Tate. Laura L.; Pacolet. S.C. 190. 230, 352. Taylor. James H.; Greer. S.C. Taylor. Barbara Nell; Anderson, S.C. 84. 336. Taylor. Dana Ralph; Elbert on. Ca. 195. 327. Taylor. Elizabeth A.; Winniboro. S.C. 327. Taylor. Gretchen A.; N. Augusta. S.C. 327. Taylor. Howard Earle; Columbus. Ga. 221. Taylor. Karolyn K.; Greer, S.C. 352. Tedards, Carol Douglas; N. Augusta. S.C. 58. 207. 208. 212. 214.215. 344. Tennis 156-157 Tennis. Girls’ 158-159 Tennis. Michael J.; Greer. S.C. Thacker. Emily Jane; Charlotte. N.C. 190. Tharpe, Jeanie E.; Kowloon, Hong Kong. 327. The Knights Eternal Fraternity 244-227. Theatre Guild 92. 94. 97. Thcilfng, Brent Albers; Charleston. S.C. 199.216. 344. Thcidke. Celia Carolyn; John Island. S.C. 336. Thigpen, Ronald Craig; Tim-monsville. S.C. 94. Thomas. Beverly E.; Griffin. Ca. 327. Thomas. Charles Frank; Creenville. S.C. 352. Thomas. Frank Asbell; Griffin. Ca. Thomas. Joseph Leon; Moncks Comer. S.C. 344. Thomas, Karen Ann; Atlanta. Ga. 336. Thomas, Lisco Danta; Columbia. S.C. 135. Thomas, Micharl Paul; Greenville. S.C. 352. Thomason. Elizabeth Sue; Greenville. S.C. 327. Thomason, Joe Gordoo; Hickory. N.C. 59. 336. Thomason, JoAnn; Creenville. S.C. 344. Thompson. William Early; Florence. S.C. 206. 208. 221. 327. Thompson, Claudia C.; Williams-ton. S.C. 178, 327. Thompson. Duane Elton; Silver Spring. Md. 210.216. 219. Thompson. Karen Marlene; Spartanburg, S.C. 336. Thompson, Miles H.; 297. Thompson. Peter Condit; Davidson. N.C. 181. 183, 352. Thompson. Susan; Jacksonville. Fla. 50. 51. 73. 82. 208. 233. 243. 352. Thompson. Thomas Earl; Creenville. S.C. Thorpe, Carolyn C.; Macon. Ga. 190. 327. Thurlow, Rowland C.; Aiken, S.C. 59. 344. Tippett, Karen, Atlanta. Ca. 207, 344. Tippett. Kay L.; Atlanta. Ga. 207. 344. Tisdale, Jacoshia; Greeleyville, S.C. 327. Tisdale. Norma E.; Spartanburg. S.C. 352. Todd. Clifford. 336. Todd, Connie Yvonne; Florence. S.C. 84. 190. 344. Todd, Janet Marian; Decatur, Ga. 207. 237. 344. Todd. Rebecca; Lakeland. Fla. 175. 243. 352. Tullisoo. Daniel Juan; Greenville. S.C. 327. Thompkins. Cynthia Ann; Greenville. S.C. 327. Tbomsyck. Linda Lou; Greenville. S.C. 176. 202. 210. 352. Toothaker. Bernard Rose; 119. Townsend. Matthew, T.; Charleston. S.C. 344. Track 148. 149. ISO. 151. Traffic Board 210. Trakas. William S.; Laurens. S.C. 51. 73. 166, 170. 230. 232. 234. 237. 243. 352. Trammell. Robert Carl; Greenville. S.C. 336. Trader. Lucy London. Greenville. S.C. 344. Traylor, Susan E.. Atlanta. Ga. 190. 200. 327. Treadwell. George Bowen; Winter Park. Fla. 327. Triplett. Linda Jean; Florence. S.C. 352. Trotter. Young Byron; Creenville. S.C. 119. 243. Truesdale. Vernon Grover; Greer. S.C. 121.327. Trustees 255. Tucker. Charles J.; 309. Tucker. Nancy Ruth; Clemmons. N.C. 190. 230. 237. 352. Tudor, Carl Frazer; llaverton. Pa. 352. Tumbin. I mo 237. Tunstall. Marion David; Summerville, S.C. 344. Turbyfill. Deborah Gail; Tucker, Ca. 175. 190. 327. Turner, Deborah W.; Winston-Salem. N.C. 344. Turner. George Metz. Ocala. Fla. 224. Turner. Katherine B.; Camden. S.C. 52. 177. 336. Turner, Thomas Boyd; Greenville, S.C. 336. Turner. Wayne; 336. Tuten. Joline R.; Bevedere. S.C. 344. Tuten. Twyla; Belvedere. S.C. 344. Tyler. Ann Carolyn, Avondale Estates. Ga. 344. Tyler, Patricia Lee; Wagener, S.C. 344. Tyler. Rahnda Carmen. Wagener. S.C. 190. 352. Tyler. Stella C.; Jacksonville. Fla. 327. Tyson.Troy Lawrence. Indialantic. Fla 336. Tyis, Teres Anne. Greenville, S.C. 327. u Gilman. Jac Oakey, Krnnctt Sq., Pa. 352. Underwood. Elizabeth; Newberry. S.C. 177. 344. Underwood. Gloria Jan. Campo-bcllo. S.C. 336. Underwood. Kenneth C.; Durham. N.C. 92. 177. 189. 236. 344. Unser. Joann ah Lee; Hampton. S.C. 336. Upton. Beverly Young; Charlotte. N.C. 327. Usher. John Bunyan; Union. S.C. 166. 160. 344. Utley. Danny Joseph; Augusta. Ca. 121. 141.327. Utter. Josephine Ann; Raleigh. N.C. 366. 7 Vann. Scott Ware; College Park. ▼ Ca. 235. 336. Vanriper. Donald Izmott; Creenville. S.C. 178. 336. Van story. Caroline G.; Reidsville. N.C. 155. 336. Van De Water. Gloria Jean; Columbia. S.C. 189. 328. Vassy. David Leon; Gaffney. S.C. 190. 195. 328. Vaughan. Deborah Gail; Greenville. S.C. 190. 193. 336. Vaughan. Mary E.; Kingsport. Tenn. 72. 344. Vaughn. Mary Jane; Union. S.C. 190. 328. Vaughn. Ralph B.; Creenville. S.C. 328. Verdery, Winslow H.; Hartwell. Ca. 121.224.336. 378Verdin, Margaret II.; Creensjllc, S.C. 230. 237. 352. Verdin, William D.. Simpson- vine. S.C. 344. Vick. Bingham L.; 190. 273. Vidmy. Frank Andrew; Tampa. Ra. 328. Vincent. I’aul Edwin; Greenville. S.C. 135. 203. 336. Vincent. I’aul Lynn; Statesville, N.C. 149. Vitto, Nicholas F.; Rockville. Md. 122.201.352. W Wagner. Richard C.. Williams-ton. S.C. 179. 344. Wagner. William Keith; Sand-point. Ind. Wakefield. Bonnie Beth. Greenville. S.C. 336. Wakefield. Martha Jean; Cheater, I’a. 328. Waldon. Craig L-. Ocala. Fla. 130. 224. 332. Watdrrp. Donald Anen; Greenville. S.C. 34 I. Walker. Benny H-; Laurens, S.C. 211.224.225. 227. 352. Walker. Clara E.; Gteer. S.C. 178.200.336. Walker. Gerry Randall; Opalocka. Fla. Walker. Janet Gay. Nichol . S.C. 190. 328. Walker. Mary Kathleen; Spartanburg. S.C. 190. 336. Walker. Oscie Benning; Atlanta. Ga. 153. 328. Walker. Robert Davit; Marietta. Ga. 328. Walker. Robert Scott; Fort Valley. Ga 190.209.336. Walker. Theron Otis; Greer. S.C. 344. Walker. Thom a J.; Mauldin. S.C. 352. Wall. David Branson; High Point. N.C. 221. 336. Wall. Vincent A.; Camden. N'.J. Wallace. Glenn F.; Greenville. S.C. 181. 183.336. Wallace, Rebecca E.; Columbia. S.C. 345. Wallace. William B.. Tuxedo. N.C. Wallin. Carolyn D.. 139. 305. Walsh. Jane Anglin. Staunton. Va. 126.345. Walter . Donna Diane; McLean. V«. 126. 328. Walter , Ernest J.. 308. Walton. Robin E.; Greenville. S.C. 345. Warburton. David Scott: Kin-nelon. N'.J. Ware, Judith, Jackionville. Fla. 205. 208. 336. Waring. Andrea Marion; Statesville. N.C. 336. Warren, Christine; Mountain Home AFB. Ind. 328. Warren, James Phillip; Hamilton. Ohio. 121.216. Warren. John Steve; Rome. Ga. 118. 119. Warren. Unda C.; Atlanta. Ga. 202. 345. Walton. Marian Jane; Ninety Six. S.C. 336. Water . Alice Rebecca; Greer, S.C. 190. 193. 200. 336. Water . David W.. Tampa. Fla. Water . William Earl; Rutherford. N.C. Watrou . Barbara Ann. Sarasota, Fla. 231.352. Watson. Alvin Francis; Greenville. S.C. 189. 336. Watson. Arthur Frank. Tabor, N.J. Watson. David. F.; Greensille. S.C. 67. 155. 212. 352. Watson, Kathryn E.; Greenville. S.C. 345. Watson. I jura Lynne; Chapin. S.C. 336. Watfon. Marjorie; Greenville. S.C. 237. 284. Watters. Steve Hugh. Rehoboth Beach. Del. 221. Weatherford. John Golden. Athens. Ga. 166. 171. 172.336. Weatherly. Marcia Kay; High Point. N.C. 200. 328 Weatherly. Pamela Leigh; High Point. N.C. 200. 328 Weaver, Holly: Atlanta. Ga. 336. Weaver. Larry Tindlr; Greenville. S.C. 328. Weaver. Wayne; Greenville. S.C. 2-53. Webb. William O.. Raleigh. N.C. 178. 221.336. Webber. Paula Helen Webber. Paula Helen; Greenville, S.C. 345. Week . Alvin Ray; Atlanta. Ca. 328. Weeks. Deborah C.: Ware Shoals. S.C. 189. 352. Weeks. Jack Barber; Ocala. Ra. 336. Weeks. Jean lx-ary. Greensboro. N.C. 352 Weidner. Scott Alan; Manheim. Penn. 30. 352. Weisbecker. l.ee Andrew; High Point. N.C. Weisel. Kathleen R.; Greenville. S.C. Weisner. Stewart 11.; Seattle. Wash. Welborn. Pamelia Lynn; Belton. S.C. 328. Welch. Gustaf I., Atlanta, Ga. 178.206. 208. 221.328. Welfare. France Marie; Orangeburg. S.C. 328. Wells. Cindy Jane. Seneca. S.C. 328. Wells. Eleanor K., Bennettsville, S.C. 336. Westlake. Robert George; Mart. 1’a. Westminster Fellowship 202. Weston, Janies C.; Macon. Ga. 149.224.328. Weston. Laurel Andrea; Union, S.C. 328. WFRN 178. Whaley, Richard Larry; Summerville. S.C. Wheeler. Rebecca S.; Canton. Ga. 94. 328. Wheeler, Wayne Edward; Dillon. S.C. 336. Wherry. Damrl. Greenville. S.C. 352. Whistler. Kenneth York; Cincinnati. Ohio. 25. 155. 168. 173. 224. Whitaker. Marguerite C.; Greenville. S.C. 337. White. Billy Herman; Greer. S.C. White. Carolyn Ann; Creenvillc, S.C White. Cathy Dianne. Aiken, S.C. 337. White. Cynthia L.; Creenville. S.C. 337. White. David Glenn; Marietta. Ca. 121.337. White. Diane E.; Atlanta. Ga. 190. 337. White. Janrt Collier; Cartersville. Ca. 206. 208. 328. While. !,aura Ellen; Cartersville. Ga. 113. 205.208.315. White. Lucy Glasgow, Charlotte. N.C. 337. White. Perry Merrill; Atlanta. Ga. 224. 328. White. Sara Charlctc, Atlanta. Ga. 190. 193. 200. 345. White. Thomas A.. 298. Whitehead, Bryon James; Greenville. S.C. 352. Whltehill. Cathy Ann; Winter Park. Ra 202. 337. Whitener, Ned David; Hickory. N.C. 129. 135. Whitenton. Katherine A.; Atlanta, Ga. 58. 73. 233. 243. 352. Whitlock. Ullian P.j Spartanburg, S.C. 337. Whitlock. Martha Anne; Charleston. W. Va. 210. 352. Wickham. William C.; Rorence. S.C. WicklifTc, Jerry Read; Avondale. Ca 149. Wicksvs.st, Paul Francis; Para-mils. N.J. 119 Wilcox, I’riscilla M.. Charleston. S.C. 138. 328. Wilder, Sheri Deann; Indianapolis. Ind. 72. Wilgut. Robert Barlow; Frank-ford. Del. 25. 224. 345. Wilkerson. Beverly Jean; Abbeville. S.C. 337. Wilkerson, Mary Claudia; Jacksonville. Ra. 328. Wilkes. Robert Edwin; Columbia. S.C. 209. 345. Wilkes. Wayne Keith. W. Columbia. S.C. 209. 337. Wilkie. Evelyn P.; Greenville. S.C. Wilkinson, William M.; Greenville, S.C. Williams. Betsy T.; Cedar Mtn., N.C. Williams, Carolyn M.; Matthews, N.C. 337. Williams. Christie; Shaker Heights. Ohio. 352. Williams. Dale St. Clair. Kingsport. Tenn. 345. Williams, Clenda Jean; Collison. S.C. 337. Williams, Joe 135. Williams. John Benjamin; High Point. N.C. 212.345. Williams, Jon Robert; N, Augusta. S.C. 59. 352. Williams. Kim Wesley; Lancaster. S.C. 316. 345. Williams, Rhonda Penney; Kingsport. Term. 207. 337. Williams, Stephen A.. GafTncy. S.C. 328. Williams. Sara Lynn; Batesburg, S.C. 75. 84. 345. Williams, Sumner M.; 264. 265. 297. Williams. Susan E.; Charlotte. N.C. 328. Williams, Virginia C.. Cedar Mtn.. N.C. Williamson. David H,; Waiter-boro. S.C. 119. 337. Willis, Chester W.; Hollywood. Ra. 117. 119. Willis. Robert Allen; Westminster. S.C. 352. Wtllock . Samuel David; Syracuse. N.Y. 59. 189. Wilton. Angela Iree; Greer, S.C. 190. 328. Wilson. Cathlecn D.; Holly Hill. S.C. 352. Wilton. Elizabeth; Atlanta. Ga. 231. 236. Wilton. James Lamar. Decatur. Ga 196.352 Wilton. Joyce Ann; Charlotte. N.C. 177. 337. Wilson. Patricia F.; Taylors. S.C. 337. Wilton. Wayne Charles. Atlanta. Ga. 121. 190. 224.328. Wilson. William P.; Durham. N.C. 328 Windham. Lucinda Ruth. Aiken. S.C. 126. 190. 328. Wines. Roy Layton. Southampton. N.Y. 119. Wines. Carolyn Anne, Smithtown. N.Y. Wingard. Do vie Frances; Decatur. Ca. 337. Winyard, Caroline Kay; Greenville. S.C 190. 345. Witten. Eric Holmes; Gastonia. N.C. 157. 345. Wolfrom. John Carr. Worthington. Ohio. 119.224. Wolthoff. Laurilyn; St. Peters-burg, Fla. 328. Wood. Carol E.; Charlotte. N.C. 189. 328. Wood. Gregg L-; Springfield. Mo. 189. 195. 352. Wood. John Grady; Greenville. S.C. 345. Wood! Robert C.; Pickens. S.C. 141.221.315, 337. Wood. Roberta Lynn. Simpson-ville. S.C. 328. Woodcock. Margaret Lou; Due West. S.C. 328. Woodiwiss. Ronald Tyler; Ashe-ville. N.C. WoodrofT. Dana Ann. Golden, Colo. 337. Wooten. James Harris. Greenwood. Miss. 337. Wrenn. Richard N.. Charlotte. N.C. 121.216.328. Wrestling Team 140. 141. Wright, Donald K.; Woodruff. S.C. 75. 178. 337. Wright. Philip Edward. Creenville. S.C. 337. Wulz, Gregory Allan, Atlanta. Ga 328. Wyatt. Judy Lynn; Decatur. Ga. 206. 328. Wycksw-at. Paul; Greenville. S.C. 337. Wylie. Clarence R.. 177.297. Wyrick, Gary' Steven; Hamilton, Ohio. 189. yYandte. Susan Primm. Charleston. S.C. 328. Yatsuk. James Eldon; Orlando. Ra. 337. Yolch. Andrew A.. 183. 306. Young, Barbara Mane; Anderson. S.C. 84. 166. 175. 236. 345. Young, David Howard. I’enns-ville. N.J. 178. 221.337. Young Republicans 179. Tf Zeigor. Dennis Carl; Henderson- s-tlle. N.C. 159. Zerbst. Stephen W.; Ft. Lauderdale. Ra. Zimmerman. Geraldine H.t Inman. S.C. 345. 379vvJESUS CHRIST SUPERS! IS COMING FEB 3,1K rT5 ou)M ; BETufeeM Tvlo covIej (1$ A91WC ot=- A yull nY CoMWlWltrV. FOR E cH fci oN (yOtVo HA5 S FN APART (9f 7H15 lAtflVfei nY FURW i$ ( plfFEREHT place Wirrt h DIFFERENT ‘pToR.i. VoK EAjCI PERSON , THE- %)NAoHlB 5fVoULD Be A DIFFERENT BOOR — vjmt A UNIQUE BEGINS A BIP nIg. pFRAAP? TAB- aJoRP5 P RES ToIaRD ftERE Al(U- HELP ‘(oh to TEi-L-'(our OV)A Vj'ERPloM OF tat 5Torh( jlm bon.ho.mie als homie, man! • Bonhomie 1971. Published by the Bonhomie staff of Fumuin University. Printed and bound by Keys Printing Co. of Greenville, South Carolina. Cover by S. K. Smith of Chicago. Illinois. Printed on Warren 80 pound Matte finish paper. Body copy set in 10 point Caledonia, captions set in 8 point italic Caledonia and headlines set in 18 point Craw Modern type. Major candid photography by B. J. Fuller of Greenville, South Carolina. Portrait photography by Clenn Gould. Furman University photographer. Cover photograph by Richard Whaley. Furman University. Special art work by Ron Boozer, Furman University.


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